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Full text of "Equus"

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HEY, LOOK US OVER! 




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EQUUS 1984 i.-^v ,0 p^ o^ e , 

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■'-' Table of Contents b-^ ^^^ 

PAGE p^^ 

OPENING 2 

STUDENT LIFE 16 

SPORTS 54 

CLUBS 86 

CLASSES 122 

FACULTY 200 

ADS 215 

INDEX 220 

CLOSING 226 



0" 






Even those cold November days won't 
extinguish the warm smile of happi- 
ness on Carol McDonald's face as sne 
was proclaimed Homecoming Queen. 

"Since 'Nam I've seen men die for our 
country," said a Vietnam veteran, 
who talked to students and faculty 
about fighting for our country and the 
U.S.'s responsibility to other coun- 
tries. 




2 Opening 




STOP 



Suddenly 
The 

Occasions 

Pass . . . but the memo- 
ries remain. 
From the first time you en- 
tered Green Run, you could 
feel the energy and the distinct 
proud feeling of being a Stal- 
lion. With this new beginning 
came new memories, new 
friends, rowdy Friday nights 
after the football games, quiet 
times with your favorite per- 
son, crowded halls, tons of 



"Wow! Being a Stallioon fan is one 
thing, but being a drum major, this is 
another," explains the band's mascot, 
laimie, brother of percussionist Jeff 
Severts. 




homework, and the gourmet 
lunches. Well, maybe not all of 
the memories were good. 

"I can remember one time I 
was talking while chewing 
gum," recollects Ray Soriano. 
"My gum accidently flew out 
and landed in some girl's 
hair!" 

"I'll never forget the time I 
went to Mexico with twelve 
other people from Green Run," 
remembers Mike Williams. 
"On the way home, two girls 
lost their plane tickets in 
Atlanta. They were stranded 
there until they could replace 
them." 

Memories. That is what 
Equus contains. Our dedicated 
staff worked hard all year to 
faithfully capture the spirit of 
the time. So, take us up on our 
offer — "Hey, look us over!" 
— Tony Arviola 



"Did you say you've seen teeth marks 
on your girlfriend's necks," remarked 
Pat Brown and Tim Barnes in the play 

Dracula. 



Opening 3 




During a banquet that Green Run 
held, tne evaluators were introduced 
to the faculty. Mr. French, Dr. Brick- 
ell, Dr. Roy Woods, chairman ot the 
X'irginia Beach schools, and Mayor 
Lewis Jones. 



4 Evaluation 



I Besides being the chairman of evalua- 
Ition, Raquel was the secretary of the 
■ Medical Society, a member of Quill 
land Scroll, and Poetry Editor for the 
lliterary magazine. 



Hey Look Us Over! 




Did you ever wonder what 
other people thought about 
Green Run? Well, maybe not 
lately, but you might have 
noticed new adults in school. 
Evaluating a school involves 
other people looking this 
school over. Their purpose 
was not only to certify Green 
Run, but also to look us over. 

The evaluation team was 
complimentary of the student 
body, but they did have some 
suggestions. They said we had 
too many students, and that 
more tables were needed in the 
cafeteria, and one section ded- 
icated to just buying milk or 
desserts instead of waiting in 
long lines. 

Evaluation was not only 
done by people outside the 
school, but also by the school 
itself. On the basis of an ap- 
plication submitted, Raquel 
Miole was chosen to be the 



Student Cooperative Associa- 
tion's Chairman of Evaluation 
— an important position con- 
sidering that what Raquel de- 
cided affected the future stu- 
dent body. 

Whenever there were S.C.A. 
sponsored events, Raquel 
would be present to cover all 
mistakes and successes that 
occurred such as how an event 
was arranged and was it well 
organized. Raquel reasoned, 
"This way, the future S.C.A. 
would have a history of both 
beneficial and nonbeneficial 
events." 

Raquel said, "Criticizing, 
participating, and working 
with the events was enjoy- 
able." Because the evaluation 
of any event was a major con- 
tribution, Raquel contributed 
to the advancement of Green 
Run. 

— Maricel Letada, Toni Lee 





The weekend after the evaluation 
team was here, Hoofprints was evalu- 
ated at the Virginia High School 
League Publications Conference and 
received a first place prize. 



Including Missy Boyle, the Thespians 
served the main table that included 
Mr. French and Dr. Brickell. 



Evaluation 5 



Setting the Week on 
Fire 



Dear Susan, 

Homecoming 
Weekend was great!! 
We had Spirit Week the 
week before, and it was 
totally jammin'!! 
Wednesday was Tour- 
istAVeird day, and you 
should have seen 
Theresa Regal! She had 
on a really loud shirt, 
sunglasses, zinc oxide 
on her nose, and even a 
made-up sunburn! 
Rosie Ralston borrowed 
her brother's shirt — 
huge and bright green 
with white oak leaves. 
Roger Morgan started 
out as a stormtrooper, 
but after 20 or 30 people 
knocked on his head, he 
took it off. 

Thursday was Trends 
Day, and the weird tour- 
ists were finally gone. 
Miniskirts were dusted 
off and worn on the one 
day we wouldn't be sent 
home for it! Tom Ribble 
in a grey dress shirt, 
thin, white tie, and 
black dress pants, 
looked like an ad for 
DJ's. Jodie Wilcox was 
dressed as Boy George 
from Culture Club. 
Even teachers got into 
thespirit! Miss Mitchell 
went punk in leopard 
skin, a black leather 
mini and chains! 

Friday, of course, was 
School Colors Day 
(what else?). Blue, 
green, and white 



dominated the halls, 
but no-one outdid Ter- 
rance DeLoatch with a 
blue wig and a blue, 
green, and white- 
striped face! We had a 
pep rally that afternoon, 
and Mrs. Lankford 
baked 12 dozen cookies 
for her sixth bell llS 
English class because 
they brought in 64 voca- 
bulary words. 

The bonfire that night 
was cold. We stood 
around shivering while 
we waited for the fire- 
truck to arrive (it was 
late!) so that the fire 
could be built safely. 
When they got there, 
we, of course, crowded 
around to get warm and 
applauded Steve 
Morales' effort to build 
a fire. I felt so sorry for 
the S.C.A. people like 
Sharon Lanham who 
sold refreshments (wel- 
comed cups of hot 
chocolate) in the cold of 
a Friday night in 
Novembrrr, far away 
from the fire. There 
were two bands playing 
in the cafeteria: the Ex- 
ecutioners and Risk, 
featuring Carlos Moore 
as the lead singer. 

Sorry you missed 
such a great time. 
Maybe next year you 
can come look us over! 
Love, 
Chris 
MacKinnon 



showing school spirit on 
Trends Day. Mrs. lohynia 
Caldwell received support 
from her students IJerek Wil- 
liams, Betha Masdin, Kohert 
Chambers, and Stacie Jones. 





6 Spirit Week 




Oowds surrounded Ihi; (iri; behind 
the stadium as Ihc; person in charge of 
handling the fire, Steve Morales, kept 
the fire going. 

Lead guitarist and one of the vocals, 
John Cashat, of the Executioners, 
played "Crazy Train" by Ozzy 
Osbourne. 





Typing approximatelly 30-35 words per minute during Type- 
writing I class, Theresa Regal, who did the morning 
announcements, showed her school spirit on Weird/Tourist 
Day. 



Bonfire 7 



Green Run's very own kazoo society, 
marching down Dahlia Drive, won 
first place in the category of clubs. 
Carrying the banner were: Adrian 
Wilson, Rafhael Faulcon, Jason 
Knall. Second row: Theresa Regal. 
Third row: Martie Perrv, Lisa Car- 
done, Andrea Homchik. Fourth row: 
Bernie Koelsch, .Vliechele Rivera, 
GiGi Cabral. Fifth row: Tim Ribble, 
Cindy Edwards, Bridgette Homchik. 
Back row: Lee Warren, Todd Sher- 
man, Mike Schroeder. 

Bubba Smith, the nephew of football 
coach, Tommy Rhodes, sports a foot- 
ball jersey at the Homecoming Game. 
He was considered the "little manag- 
er" bv the football team. 





-^^ 



Winning first place in the category of 
class Hoat, seniors symbolized the 
memorable events of the senior year. 
They were from left to right: Sharon 
Lanham, Laura Ishmael, Christi 
Crockett, Tony Gamboa, Sandra 
Archer, Dana McDonell, Lori Over- 
boil, Anne Peterson, James Perkins, 
Shelly McGowen. 

During the Homecoming Game, #63 

Allen Vallencia. kicked a field goal '*^ 

making the kick good while #31, 

Mike Presnell, held the football. 




During halftime, the Marching Stal- 
lions performed on the field. Doing a 
solo on the trombone, Sttive Board- 
man, drum major, plaved the "Legend 
ol the One-hyed Sailor" with band 
accompaniment. 



8 Floats 



««r*v^ 




During the first half of the Home- 
coming Game, Bassy Jefferson was 
upset at his teammates because 
they were not performing right. 

Leading the parade, the Naval Ju- 
nior Reserve ()ffic:er Training 
(-'orps, R.O. '!'.(;., marched with the 
American flag, the state flag, and 
the R.O.T.C. unit flag. Marching 
from left: Brian Henningsen, Mil<e 
Duquette, Kevin Osborne, Kathy 
Morwick, James Nir/.a. 




Festivity Weekend 



On a brisk, chilly morning, 
the Homecoming Parade be- 
gan at Rosemont Elementary. 
The parade included the 
Marching Stallions, Home- 
coming Court, the 
G.R.E.E.K.S., R.O.T.C, and 
the brilliantly decorated 
floats submitted by the soph- 
omore, junior, and senior 
class. 

The sophomore float was 
of a rollercoaster represent- 
ing the ups and downs of 
sophomore life. "It was a lot 
of hard work, but we finally 
got it finished," commented 
Don Moore, sophomore class 
president. The junior class 
float represented living a fan- 
tasy. The senior class float 



Carrying the ball, #30 Darren Seals 
along with #34 Bassy Jefferson, #74 
James Webb, #40 James Parker, and 
#53 Ferdinand Angeles returning an 
interception. 



was a brilliant example of se- 
nior life, and the judges 
thought so too! The senior 
float was judged to be the best 
float in the Homecoming Pa- 
rade. 

After the parade, the Stal- 
lion football team played an 
excellent game against the 
McLean Highlanders from 
McLean, Virginia and won 
34-0. Fans also had their 
share of excitement. They 
sold balloons and painted de- 
cals on peoples' faces. 

At halftime a very excited 
Carol McDonald was 
crowned the 1983-1984 
Homecoming Queen. All in 
all Homecoming weekend 
was a big success! 

— Wendy Gross 



Homecoming Game 9 



Carol Macdonald is ecstatic when she is announced the 1983 Homecoming Queen, while her escort Eddie Perry seems 
indifferent. 



Shortly after being crowned the 1983 
Homecoming Queen, Carol Macdon- 
ald is congratulated by escort Eddie 
Perrv. 




10 llcjinocoming (iourt 



\n enthusiastic wave is given by 
Annisa Jarret during the Homecom- 
ing parade. 




On a cool, crisp November day, 

Twelve lovely young ladies 

Huddled with Handsome escorts, 

As one young lady was chosen 

Queen for a Day 



After the band's award-win 
ning halftime show, the Home- 
coming candidates and their 
escorts walked to their places 
on the field. Teasing among 
themselves about who would 
trip and fall first, the young 
ladies showed nothing but 
poise and elegance on that 
very cold, Saturday afternoon. 

Carol Macdonald was 
named Homecoming Queen 
for 1983-84. In her bewilder- 
ment, she forgot where to walk 
and who to walk with. Half- 
way through the NJROTC 
sabre arc. Carol waited for her 
escort, Eddie Perry, to reach 
her side. Now Kelly O'Brien, 
last year's Homecoming 
Queen, could crown her. 

A soccer player and cheer- 



Nadine Skiptunas gets a choice seat 
and has an excellent view from the 
black Thunderbird. 



leader. Miss Macdonald 
seemed to be in a daze for the 
rest of the afternoon. "I truely 
wasn't expecting it," she com- 
mented. "I was thrilled just to 
be on the court!" 

After Green Run's 34-0 vic- 
tory over McLean, the Home- 
coming Dance completed the 
day's festivities. After the 
Queen and her court passed 
through the NJROTC crossed 
sabres, tribute to the Queen 
was given by the Spanish Dan- 
cers who performed an excel- 
lent "Candle Dance." This was 
done by dancing with a candle 
in each hand. The dance lit up 
the dark room with an amber 
glow and brought the 1983 
Homecoming Day to an end. 
— Carol Macdonald 




Homecoming Court 11 



Romance is in the 
Air 



You and your date are just 
about ready to go out on a night 
on the town. You know it's 
going to be one of the most im- 
portant nights of your life; this 
is going to be the night of 
nights. The stars seem to 
twinkle at every corner as the 
sky changes from a golden- 
orange glow to a deep dark 
sparkling ebony black. 

There is a special haunting 
mystique about the evening as 
you leave in your long, black, 
sleek limousine waiting for 
you at the curb. As your chaf- 
feur whisks you away, you 
leave the world behind with a 
sky lit up with diamonds. 
When you reach you destina- 
tion your escort gently takes 
your hand to help you out of 
the car. At that moment a cool 
night's breeze blows through 
your hair, and your cascading 
romantic gown, so extrava- 



fanyl 

occasion. Seated in the Pavillion are: 
Ray Soriano, Ambia Oates, Leshon 
Washington, John Hackman, Christy! 
Chambiee, and Tracy Richardson. 



gantly feminine, floats with 
your every step. It seems to re- 
call another era, yet it is soft 
and fluid enough to capture 
your modern spirit. 

As the evening continues 
on, he dances you into en- 
chantment and then takes you 
to dinner to dine in sheer ele- 
gance by candlelight, this 
seems to be an illumination of 
your romantic feelings. As he 
takes you home, you recall the 
special feeling you had that 
night, the beautiful night, the 
wonderful dinner and danc- 
ing. How delightful it is to rest 
in his arms dreaming of your 
future as a romantic evening 
turns into a romance filled 
night. 

— Tracy Tolliver 



Reminiscent of the Great Gatsby, , 
Evan Cook ponders the worth of mod- 
eling and having pictures taken. ^ 





12 Style 




Under the trembling leaves, Michael Sgeulia proposes to Robin Nelson. 



Style 13 



Making Your Day " 



The windy ramp at Waterside pro- 
vided a perfect backdrop for Barbizon 
model, Robin Nelson. 



Don't you hate it when 
someone else has the same 
outfit as you? And then has the 
nerve to wear it on the same 
day? And to top it off, it looks 
better on them?!! 

Audrey Lindley candidly re- 
marked, "When I saw this girl 
with the same clothes on, I felt 
upset, and I wanted to hide. 
It's embarrassing — a lot of 
people tease you and call you 
the 'Bobsey Twins.' I resent 
that." 

This embarrasing event 
often happens to many people. 



John Hackman, Susan Tuttle, and 
Michael Squeglia strike an aristocra- 
tic pose reminiscent of nightime 
soaps. 



but who can help it if someone 
else had the same good taste as 
you? One theory why people 
have this desire to appear 
"brilliant" is the purpose of 
being looked at by others. 

The "brilliant" fashion for 
this year were the loose-fitting, 
cinche-at-the-waist padded- 
shoulder looks for the girls. 
The guys went back to the 50's 
look in greys and pastels. The 
evening look shone on the 
town with sequins, glitter, and 
beads. 

"I like to be looked at by peo- 
ple," said Ralph Palompo. "It 
really does wonders for your 
ego. The comments you get 
really make your day." 

— Toni Lee 




Gentlemen's Quarterly and Vogue 
fashions are presented by Gene Cabu- 
rian, Yvette Wesley, Virgil Santos, 
and Aileen Guerrero. 



14 Fads 



Young women are dressing in a more 
masculine, yet femininely casual, style in 
the '80's as exemplified by model Shelly 
McGowen. 




Suits and ties are seen much more 
often on the well-dressed young 
men of the '80's like John Hack- 
man and Michael Squeglia. 

High collars and lace predominate 
styles for women of the '80's like 
Ambia Oates showed. 



Fads 15 




If) Stiificnt Life l)ivi(I(;r 




"Every breath you take, every move you make, every step you take 
every bond you break, I'll be watching you!" SnK:e our lives are 
changing daily, how can we remember everything that happened 
this past year? It's easy, we look through the Student Life section of 
our yearbook. This year. Student Life focused on looking us over, our 
accomplishments athletically as well as academically. It seems ev 
eryone else was looking at us too! The community, the evaluation 
team, and even Time magazine! Everyone was looking at Careen 
Run, and right before tlieir eyes, they watched us become the b(;st 
we could possibly be! So look us over as you thumb through 
the pages of Student Life. 




Green Run Pageant contestants: Miss 
Green Run 1982, Ellyn Ketner: Mr. 
LaFerrier; Sam Maroon: Sarah 
Gawne: Laura Salazar: Sonya Teboe: 
Sonya Smith: Christie Mendoza, Miss 
Green Run 1983: Lisa VVilIoz, first 
runner-up: Robin Nelson, second run- 
ner-up: and Wes Stephens. 

On October 1, 1983, the annual Nep- 
tune Festival parade was held. Here, 
Green Run's Neptune princess, 
Christie .Mendoza, models the gown 
worn in the parade by all Neptune 
princesses. 





Ballet and skiing are two of Mendo- 
za's hobbies, and here, she performs a 
ballet dance during the talent portion 
of the Miss Green Run Pageant. 




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18 Neptune Festival 




Mendo/.a performs Iho "Star Span- 
gled Banner" al the iirimccoming 
(ianie. 



Double Fantasy 



To wear a crown once in 
their life is every little girl's 
dream, but for Christie Mendo- 
za, this dream came true twice. 

Mendoza was crowned Miss 
Green Run on March 18, 1983. 
Lisa Willoz was the first run- 
ner-up, and Sonya Smith, who 
danced to "Heart Attack," by 
Olivia Newton-John, was sec- 
ond runner-up. Robin Nelson, 
who performed a baton 
routine to the music from E.T., 
was named Miss Congeniality. 

"I was shocked because all 
the other girls in the pageant 
were very talented," Mendoza 
remarked. 

Other contestants were: 
Sarah Gawne, Laura Salazar, 
Sonya Teboe, and Diane 
Brothers. 



As Neptune Princess, she 
was chosen by members of the 
Chamber of Commerce, school 
administrators, and city coun- 
cil members on the basis of 
scholastic achievement, extra- 
curricular activities and per- 
sonality. 

The Neptune princesses vi- 
sited nursing homes and 
attended various Neptune Fes- 
tival events, including the 
Grand Parade down Atlantic 
Avenue. 

Wearing crowns is not the 
only thing Mendoza does. 

She has participated in 
musicals and has sung the Na- 
tional Anthem at the Home- 
coming football game. 

— Natalie Martin 




Miss Green Run 1983, Christie Men- 
doza, beams radiantly after being 
crowned. 

Two fallen angels, Christie Mendoza 
and Lisa Willoz, sang "Take Me Back 
to Manhatten" in Anything Goes. 



Green Run Pageant 19 



When chatty angels. 

Mysterious gangsters, 

Obnoxious mothers-in-law, 

And gorgeous blondes get together — 

ANYTHING 
GOES! 



When you hear someone 
say they're going cruis- 
ing, what do you think of? 
Most people think of driving 
down the strip in a convertible 
sports car picking up members 
of the opposite sex, but on May 
12, 13, and 14, 1983, the Green 
Run Thespian Society and 
Choral Department got 
together for a different type of 
cruise. With a very able crew, 
the passengers of the U.S.S. 
American felt they were in safe 
hands. 

In the middle of February, 
about fifty students congre- 
gated in the chorus room sing- 
ing, dancing, and warming up 
for the tryouts of the spring 
musical, Anything Goes. The 
difficult tryouts included sing- 
ing a prepared piece, reading a 
prepared monologue and 
dancing a choreographed 
dance number. When the list 
of characters was posted, 
many of the people who didn't 
make it decided to become 
members of one of the crews 
for the musical. 

There were some people 
who were very happy with the 
posted list. These people in- 
cluded Stacy Werling who 
made the part of Reno Sweeny, 
Dugan Broadhurst who be- 
came Billy Crockett, David 
Duncan as Sir Evelyn Oak- 
leigh, Wendy Berrett as Hope 
Harcourt, Matt Berrett as 
Moonface Martin, and Leslie 
Quinn as Bonnie. During the 
next few months, the cast and 
crew became a close-knit fami- 
ly working well with each 



other. 

The crew, led by Rick 
Hodges, stage manager, did a 
superb job of putting together 
the set, props, costumes, 
make-up and lights. Although 
every play has its own prob- 
lems, the cast and crew of the 
musical Anything Goes kept 
the problems to a minimum. 
The only major problems were 
overcrowded dressing rooms 
and building a three-level set 
so that 6'2" Matt Berrett could 
still be seen while standing on 
the top level. 

One very major problem did 
crop up when one of the 
main characters was forced to 
quit the play two weeks before 
opening night. When that hap- 
pened, Charlie Clugston, the 
student director, did the only 
thing he could do to save the 
play: take over the main part. 

Even with these problems, 
the musical was a success. 
Spending about $1200 for 
lumber, props, and other items 
and $600 for the royalties to 
perform the play, the musical 
brought in a total of about 
$2500 leaving around $700 for 
the drama department to use 
on future plays. 

Mrs. Brock and Mrs. Allen 
also thought that the play was 
a success by their own stan- 
dards. After the play, Mrs. 
Allen stated that it was a "great 
show, great kids, what a joy!" 
Mrs. Brock stated that the play 
was "excitingly challenging," 
and there was a "tremendous 
energy display by the cast." 
— Gary M. Worster 




Four fallen angels. Sandy Horsey 
Nikki Prici!, Lisa Wiilo/.. and Chrislii 
Mendoza, pose for a shot alter sinKin; 
and dancing on the transatlantic 
cruise. 



20 Anything Goes 




Two innocent-lookins China girls, 
Lisa (Jroor and Missy Boyl". play strip 
poker in jail with Moonlact; Martin 
(Matt Berrcll) and Billy (Dugan 
Broadhurst). 




Marriage is in the air at the end of 
"Anything Goes." Billy (Dugan 
Broadhurst) has just been released 
from jail and stops Hope (Wendy Ber- 
rett) from marrying Sir Evelyn (David 
Duncan). Billy steps in to take the 
vows and receive the kiss. 




Cast members Sandy Horsey, Nikki 
Price, Leslie Quinn, Matt Berrett, 
Wendy Berrett, Stacie Werling, 
Dugan Broadhurst, Ruth Davison, 
David Duncan, Lisa Willoz and 
Christie Mendoza take a bow at the 
closing of "Anything Goes." 



"Hey, look at me!" Mrs. Brock re- 
quires the cast to be backstage two or 
Ivyo and a half hours before curtain 
time. James Doran and Dugan 
Broadhurst are in costume, but still 
need their make-up. 



Anything Goes 21 



Halloween Treat 



The lights dimmed. The 
audience sat silently anti- 
cipating what was yet to 
come. Slowly the curtain 
opened, the sportlight cen- 
tered, and Dracula had 
begun. 

Dracula came alive on the 
nights of October 27, 29, 
and 31. During the three 
acts, the fate of the legen- 
dary Dracula was per- 
formed, but the real perfor- 
mance was enacted back- 
stage. 

Members of the Thespian 
troupe and people who 
signed up to be a part of the 
crew of Dracula worked 
afternoons and evenings 
along side the cast to pro- 
duce what Leigh Hays has 
stated as "excellent 
theatre." 



Dr. Abraham Van Helsing of Ger- 
many warded off Dracula with the 
Eucharist. Dracula, a symbol of 
Satan, cringed at the sight of the 
Holy Communion. 



Everyone who signed up to 
help was placed on a crew, be 
it costumes, house, sound, set/ 
scenery, stage, make-up or 
props, everyone participated. 

Why would people take 
time to work so hard on a 
crew? Steve Morales of the set 
scenery crew, commented, 
"When it (the set) is finished, 
we can say that it's ours and be 
proud of the fact." Constant 
Corpuz, of the stage crew, 
stated, "It was fun, and you get 
to meet a lot of people." A lot 
of people there were: more 
than one hundred people par- 
ticipated in the Dracula pro- 
duction. 

The lights brightened. The 
curtain closed. The stage bare. 
The audience applauded. Dra- 
cula had come to an end. 

— Toni Lee 



'iN. y^ 



y 



RRCUL 



Technical Director: Mrs. Brock 

Director: Tim Maner 

Asst. Director: Leigh Hays 



CAST 



Dracula: T. Dettloff 
Lucy: L. Greer 
Dr. Steward: P. Brown 
Attendant: P. Hamlyn 



Renfield: M. Bailey 
Harker: T. Barnes 
Helsing: C. Horchler 
Maid: S. Mentas 



I 

i 




22 Dracula 




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The understudy for the part of 
Dracula, Philip Tillett, portrayed 
Dracula lying in the coffin during 
Act III. 

Lucy Seward's father, Dr. Seward, 
was in his study expecting his Ger- 
man friend. Dr. Van Helsing, be- 
cause Lucy has signs of sickness. 



Members of Dracula: First row: Tim 
Barnes, Kim O'Connor (Makeup 
crew), Lisa Greer, Shelly Mentas. Sec- 
ond row: Philip Tillett, Chris Hor- 
chler, Troy Dettloff. Third row: Paul 
Hamlyn, Mikell Bailey, Pat Brown. 
Back row: Tim Maner, Leigh Hays. 



Dracula 23 



Addicts and Junkies 



When the final bell rings at 
two o'clock, 2,500 students 
go 2,500 ways: marching re- 
hearsal, club meetings, work, 
and then there are the soap 
opera junkies. 

Green Run soap addicts 
can be found gazing at "Guid- 
ing Light" and "General Hos- 
pital" after school. Sore 
throats, stomach aches or 



stuffed noses allow students 
to stay home and watch "The 
Young and the Restless," 
"Capitol," and "As the 
World Turns." 

"Laura is back! When will 
she tell Luke?" and "Boy, 
Phillip Spaulding is such a 
cute guy," can be heard 
around school. 

Many students watch 



soaps, and probably for the 
same reason as Jackie Saw- 
sky, who said, "watching 
soaps helps me realize that 
my problems are not as big as 
I think. The people on soaps 
have just about everything 
going wrong!" 

— Natalie Martin 





Above: Quinton and N'ola Cham- 
berlain (Michael Tylo and Lisa 
Brown) beam radiantly on their 
wedding day on "The Guiding 
Light." 

Right: Betsy Montgomery (Meg 
Ryan) eyes the camera pensively 
on "As the World Turns." 




24 Soaps 




/ 



J 



%?*^' 






"General Hospital" unfolds to the 
eager eyes of Sean Johnson. 

John Wesley Shipp plays the 
handsome young Dr. Kelly Nelson 
on "The Guiding Light." 




The precocious Nikki Reed is played 
by Melody Thomas on "The Young 
and the Restless." 

Far left: David Mason Daniels por- 
trays war here Tyler McCandless and 
Nicholas Walker plays congressman, 
Trey Clegg on "Capitol." 



Soaps 25 



District and state champions, first place publications, 
Award-winning bands and artists prove that . . . 

You Ain't Seen Nothin' 

YET! 



As the 83-84 school year 
comes to an end, the glow of 
our many achievements has 
yet to wear off. 

Our band took first place at 
Falls Church and at the 
Tidewater Marching Band 
Festival for the second year in 
a row. 

The boys' soccer team not 
only won the district and the 
regional, but placed second in 
the 1983 state competition. 

Hoofprints, our newspaper, 
won two first place awards: 
the Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association and the Virginia 



High School League Publica- 
tions Evaluation Service. 

The Latin club brought 
home twelve awards from the 
Virginia State Latin Conven- 
tion. 

The Industrial Arts Depart- 
ment has achieved two first 
place awards: one in Program 
and Display; and the other in 
Module Design. During the In- 
dustrial Arts Spring Festival. 
Shannon Brooks took first 
place honors in woods tech- 
nology for his gun cabinet. 

The artistic ability here is 
not skimpy either. Chris 



Odum and Carol MacDonald, 
seniors, were invited to the 
1983 Gallery Art Show. Chris 
also has a painting hanging in 
Washington. D.C. 

Representing the business 
sector. Sherry Commander 
was second in the nation in 
Stenography I, and Janice Pas- 
cua was named FBLA regional 
president. 

We have put forth our share 
of winners and have earned 
the right to say, "Hey Look Us 
Over." 

— Elizabeth Bersamina 





"> •■" .. "> 



The Marching GRHS color guard, 
who placed second in the Tidewater 
Mart.hinK Band Festivjil, flanks 
award-winning horns at the 1984 
Homecoming Faradi;. 

Artist Chris Odum. who receiv«;d the 
Con^ritssional Art Award, diimon- 
strales his style. 






26 Achievements 



1983 (iailory Art Show participunt 
Carol McDonald scKlessly gives lime 
lo decorate Green Run. 

Hoot'prints won a first place award at 
the Virginia High School League Con- 
ference in Charlottesville on Novem- 
ber 4-5, 1983. Below are staff mem- 
bers Mike Daniels, |on Davison, Russ 
Rainy, Wes Kilgore, Robin Shoop, 
Angle Mirabelli, and Kelly Ansell. 




m 



"Here we come!" warns the GRHS 
football team as they rip through the 
banner beginning the 1984 Homecom- 
ing Game against McLean. 



Victory celebrations were a familiar 
occurrence for the GRHS soccer team 
who placed second in state. 



-^ 



Achievements 27 




In a triumph for equality. John Welch, 
Tony Williams, Charles Caranza, and 
Caesar Evasco prove that they can 
cook as well as any girl. 



Getting strange looks is normal when 
counting the dots on the floor, as 
James Pearson found out. 







28 Trivia 




Counting bricks is an amusing way to 
pass an otherwise boring school day. 

Enlightening himself on the subject of 
Green Run, Jeff Vargas counts the 
lights in the sophomore hall. 



Who Cares? 

So, you've Ikmmi s^oinj^ to going to giv(; you ;i cliaiicc; t(j 

Croon Run lor two or throe prove yourself, lielow, tlie're 

years and you "think" you are ten questions. Try (yes, 

Icnow (;v(!rytliing aljout the try) to answer them. The 

school. That's a prcitty hig answers are upside down 

claim, and, frankly, 1 think next to them. Remember — 

you'n; full of hot air — but I cheaters are jerks! 

won't scratch your name off — Tony Arviola 
the scorecard just yet. I'm 



1. What are the dimensions of the 
chalkboard? 

2. What is the height of a regular 
classroom? 

3. How long do the bells ring? 

4. How many classes do not have 
windows? 

5. How many light fixtures are in the 
sophomore hall? 

6. What is the width of a projector 
screen? 

7. About how many bricks are in one 
regular classroom? 

8. About how many dots are in one 
square foot of floor? 

9. How many boys take Foods? 

10. How many bags of fries are sold 
in a school day? 



04 



■S9UJ JO sSeq mri inoqv 01 

sAoq eg fj 

•)S9j sJBnbs jad sjop zu-;z inoqy '9 

s^nijq fZt'2 inoqy Z 

ssxpm u lasj f 9 

sajnixij jqSii OZI S 

suioojssBp gt' •{' 

spuooas t7 c 

laaj 01 Z 

saqouT 

U }aa} E Aq saqoui n jaaj n i 

:Sa3MSNV 

SCORING: 

0-3 correct — you need to come to 

school more often 

4-6 — you sleep in class too much 

7-9 — you're pretty observant 

10 — you're a cheater and a jerk! 





Trivia 29 




Above: Exchanging friendly smiles, 
|uzo and Heidi compare their differ- 
ent countries. 

Near right: Kalling into an American 
custom, Ingrid does her homework in 
lunch. 

Far right: The S(!ven foreign exchange 
students standing around thi; glohe 
symhoii/.e world peace and unity. I'i<:- 
lured hen; from left to right are: Inigo 
Al/.ueta, Santiago Martin. Ileide (loll- 
ming, |u/.o Ishino. Marcel Martin. 
Ingrid Nilsson. anil I'inio Alioiian. 




30 Foreign Exchange 






A Dream Come True 



Imagine living for a year in a 
iropean country with a na- 
ve family, getting used to the 
nguage, the cultures, the cus- 
ims, and getting an education 

I a completely different 
;hool system. 

Sounds like a dream, huh? 
'(>11, this dream has come true 

II seven of our students who 
(aim nationality in another 
puntry. 

i They have found many 
lings different about the 
nited States, among them: 
ating. "We don't date like 
ou do. If we go out alone with 
boy, he is our boyfriend, not 
ke some guy in your class 
sking you out and you go. 
fsually we date in a large 
roup," said Ingrid Nilsson 
om Sweden. European ideas 
Dout American girls are "the 
imerican girls are more liber- 
1" as Inigo Alzueta, from 
pain, explains, but the for- 
ign guys have found that they 
ke American girls, with some 
aservations, like Juzo Ishino 
'om Japan who states, "Amer- 
:an girls are pretty, but too 



big!" 

Food. "In Germany, we take 
more time to prepare food — 
not like this slap, bang, you've 
got a hamburger," said Marcel 
Martin. Ingrid has found 
peanut butter and jelly sand- 
wiches to be disgusting, and 
Marcel despises the custom of 
eating meat with sweet sauces. 
School. The European schools 
have rotating schedules, for 
example, "one day school 
might start at 10, the next day 
at 8, 'or whatever," said Ingrid. 
"Also we might have English 
first one day, math first on the 
next day ..." and so on. Inigo 
and Santiago Martin, also from 
Spain, expressed surprise at 
lunch being served at school, 
because in Spain, "we will go 
to school from 8 to 1 and then 
go home to have lunch and 
come back at 4 or so to finish 
school," explains Santiago. 
Marcel agreed with Santiago 
and said the same system was 
in Germany, but Ingrid is used 
to school lunches, although in 
Sweden, lunches are free and 
they are "never hamburgers." 




These students feel like the 
European education is superi- 
or to the American one be- 
cause "we have more required 
subjects and longer days," said 
Ingrid. "Yes, also teachers 
here are more worried about 
grades (rather than what the 
students are learning]," 
chimed in Heidi HoUming 
from Finland. "In Spain, we 
have to study 2 or 3 hours just 
to pass. If you want to make 
A's, well .." shrugged San- 
tiago. "In Japan, we go to 
school six days a week but Sat- 
urday is a half day," added Juzo. 
Family Life. "Parents have 
more authority here," said Ing- 
rid. Marcel agrees, "In Ger- 
many, you just say, 'Hey, I'm 
going out' and you don't have 
to give a time when you will be 
back." Surprisingly, these stu- 
dents don't seem to miss their 
families very much. Heidi for 
one, didn't get along very well 
with her family. "Now, we 
write and tell each other our 
problems and I think we're 
closer now." 
They also had problems 



within their foster families — 
th(! unanimous problem being 
what to call them. "In Sweden, 
everyone goes by his first 
name — no one goes by Mr. or 
Mrs. It was very hard for me to 
get used to that," explained 
Ingrid. 

TV. All of the countries repre- 
sented have TV, but it's very 
different. For example, there 
are no commercials in Sweden 
since all TV is state produced 
and financed. Spain has only 
two "free" channels, and 
Japan has only one that comes 
on between 5 and 11. And hor- 
ror of horros, no MTV! Mar- 
cel reports, "We see videos 
occasionally — like once a 
week or so." 

Like many of us, the stu- 
dents are confused as to what 
they want to be. Most agreed 
with Marcel: "Anything," ex- 
cept Timo Ahonan, from Fin- 
land, who jokingly replied, 
"Old!" 

— Chris MacKinnon 



Uv 






,-,r«< 



During a group interview, Marcel and 
Juzo ponder a difficult question. 

At the mention of American food, Ing- 
rid smiles and Marcel looks on sardo- 
nically. 



c* 






m 



*^^ 



Foreign Exchange 31 



BEST OF THE BEST 



In a school of 2,500, many 
people just blend into the mass- 
es, but there are some who 
stand out: THE ELITE. These 
people shine in their various 
fields, whatever they may be. 

Martha Fucile has been 
playing the French horn since 
she was in the eighth grade. 
During these past years, 
Martha has achieved many 
honors, such as earning top 
chairs in Senior RegionatBand 
for three years. 

Tim Maner excels in the the- 
ater arts. He was the director 
for "Dracula," and has won 
both first place in costume de- 
sign and second place for solo 
acting at the state Thespian 
conference. Tim is also presi- 
dent of the Thespian troupe 
here and has been cast in an 
original role in a play by 
Robert Patrick. 



Kathy Mei has made straight 
A's for the majority of her 
school year. She serves as 
president of the National Hon- 
or Society. 

Darrin Seals is a gifted 
athlete. In addition to playing 
defensive back for the Stallion 
football team, he also excelled 
in basketball. He was named 
All-District, All-Regional, and 
All-State defensive back. 

Angela Stubbs has made 
many contributions to the 
NJROTC program here. She 
has been named distinguished 
cadet, honor cadet and superi- 
or cadet. 

The many different orga- 
nizations these people belong 
to are lucky to have them. In 
school the size of ours, there 
are some people who don't get 
lost in the crowd. 

— Natalie Martin 




i 



One of Cirnen Run's athletes. Darrin 
Steals, has won many honors due to 
his ^reat physical ability. 

Truly a Killed instrumentalist. 
Martha lu(.ile has Uv.vn playing the 
Irent h horn lor lour years. .She has 
won many honors for her talent. 




32 Elite 



Kathy Mei, president of the Na- 
tional Honor Society, shows how 
she spends most of her time: 
studying. 




Drama is an important part of Tim Man- 
or's life, as exemplified by his fine work 
in the production of "Dracula." 



Elite 33 



Christmas Spirit 



A Hansel and Gretel would love to sink 
r their te 



>cand\ house macle 
\h\ the ^dents enr|lled in the Foods 
3\ i\m. Reid 



Ela!>^e!> laught b 



We opened our doors to 
Christmas with a door decora- 
tion contest sponsored by the 
S.C.A. Each homeroom had a 
week to prepare its door for the 
judging held on December 
19th. It was a tough decision, but 
the judges finally decided, Mr. 
Korte's homeroom, 202, de- 
signed by Matt Galdo, won a 
cake for first place. Homeroom 
214, designed by Sheri Schwech- 
ten, won cupcakes for second 
place. 

Our doors remained open as 
we attended assemblies filled 
with the excitement of Christ- 
mas. The modern dancers 
dressed like elves and danced 
gracefully to Christmas music. 
The Thespians sang "The 
Twelve Days of Christmas" in 
a humorous manner. Then 
they ran into the audience to 
pick students and teachers to 
come up on stage and sing 
carols with them. The Spanish 



Dancers brightened our spirits 
with the candle dance. With 
voices as soft and smooth as a 
songbird's, the madrigals sang 
beautifully while the audience 
listened with enjoyment. 

During the few days before 
vacation, the Christmas spirit 
could be seen throughout the 
school. The Key Club dressed 
up like Christmas characters 
and collected money for the 
Joy Fund. The wall in front of 
the cafeteria was covered with 
green trees, red bells, and 
white candy canes, each hav- 
ing a student's name on it. In 
the classrooms there were cul- 
ture days consisting of snacks, 
worksheets on Christmas, and 
even some caroling. 

— Dawn Atkinson 



The Christmas week opened with a 
door decorating contest. Mr. Korte's 
homeroom, room 202, won the con- 
test. 




Jingle Bells, as sung by a few Green 
Run Teachers, brought down the 
house a( the Christmas assembly 
sponsored by SCA. 

Entertaining is the Modern Dance 
Troup's middle name. They per- 
formed a wond(;rful routine with a 
solo by Senior Sonya Smith. 




34 Christmas 




Everyone got into the act at the Christ- 
mas assembly. All had a good time as 
they performed their rendition of "Up 
on the Housetop." 

Spanish Dancers livened up the 
Cnristmas assembly and performed a 
wonderful candlelight dance. 



Christmas 35 



It's a Pain in the Gas! 



If you think the busses and 
parking lots are just as 
crowded this year as last year, 
you're right! Redistricting was 
supposed to have solved that 
problem, but out of 500 stu- 
dents, 444 chose the junior- 
senior option and stayed here 
at Green Run. 

■"Green Run is undoubtedly 
the best school at the beach," 
said Jennifer Acey, who was 
redistricted to Princess Anne, 
but came back. "I have made 
so many new friendships with 
students as well as teachers 
that it would be too hard to 
leave." Debbie Bonoan, a ju- 



nior said, "I wanted to finish 
my years at Green Run since I 
enjoyed my previous year and 
the people I've met." Last, but 
not least, Agatha Dado ex- 
plained it in two words. "My 
boyfriend." Regardless of their 
reasons for staying, they all 
need their own source of trans- 
portation, and it's becoming a 
pain in the gas. 

— Wendy Gross 



Bus #369 is often crowded in the 
morning but for most of these G.R. 
students it's the only way for them to 
get to school. 





After a hmg day at school, one can Kach morning, many overcrowde 
always look forward to an easy bus- buses lake c;reen Run students I 
ride home. school. 



if) Irdiisptjrtatioii 




Transportation 37 



Talents of the Talented 



From the first act until the 
last, Cabaret '84 was a huge 
success! There were 15 acts in 
all, ranging from piano playing 
singing, dancing to baton 
twirling. "It's fun to see the 
hidden talents your friends 
have," commented Jennifer 
Walters. "It was a cross section 
of all the multi-talented peo- 
ple of our school," added Deb- 
bie Breed. 

The last act, a unique one, 
stole the show. Manny, Rocky, 
Gene, and Dennis, better 
known as Fastbreak, won the 
audience. "Fastbreak was the 
star of the show," said Chris 
MacKinnon. "The entire show 
was great, but the climax was 
the break dancers," said Keely 
Nixon. 

The audience was not the 
only people who liked the 
show: the performers enjoyed 



it also: 

Wendy Barrett: The audi- 
ence's liveliness made the 
whole show worth it. 
Dennis: I loved the crowd: it 

was the best! 
Rocky: It took alot of courage, 
patience, and imagination, 
and I'm glad it's all over 
with. 

Everyone who went to 
Cabaret '84, whether they par- 
ticipated or just watched, en- 
joyed the show! Regardless of 
which act was best, everyone 
thoroughly enjoyed the talents 
of the Talented as presented to 
Green Run High School in 
Cabaret '84. 

— Wendy Gross 



Style and Grace are two characteris- 
tics Andrea Rankins does not lack 
when she starts to perform. 




rh(! HdOKii; WooKii! BukI<! Hnv never 
sounded hotter as when hiirinoni/.ed 
by Wendy Berrett, Slai:ey Kastei. CeCi 
Stephens. 

Baton twirliiiK has htten one ot Karen 
Shesier's hobbies tor many years as 
seen in her act. 




38 Cabaret 



}p(Jldk{/ 0u> i^t*^ fa> 






'^J^'^^ 



Breaking comes naturally to Dennis 
as he struts his stuff at Cabaret '84. 






The look of determination is great on 

the faces of Fastbreak when trying to ^\ 

please an audience. ^ 







Exhibiting a wonderful v 
Sheri Pearce sings "The Rosfi 







Cabaret 39 



Green Run's favorite designer, Ralph 
Lauren, has branched out to many dif- 
ferent products, including Polo col- 
ogne, w-hich is Dennis Ortiz's favorite. 





Everyone has a favorite something, whether it be a car, a 
color, food, a movie star, a rock group, etc. This 3'ear's 
Equus polled a sample of Green Run's massive student 
population to find the "favorites." The votes are in and the 
results are: 

Favorite food: pizza 

Favorite sport: football 

Favorite video game: Galaga 

Favorite comedian: Eddie Murphy 

Favorite movie: Trading Places 

Favorite actors: Tom Cruise and Billy Dee Williams 

Favorite actress: Linda Evans 

Favorite junk food: M & M's 

Favorite car: Datsun 280 Z 

Favorite T.V. shows: Bugs Bunny, Mash, and Saturday 

Night Live 

Favorite designer: Ralph Lauren 

Favorite dances: Breaking and The Skate 

— Natalie Martin 




-- <\.V' 



Video games have become a national 
pastlime. (Jhris MacKinnon loves to 
play Q*Berl, even though true (iretm 
Runners play (Malaga. 

Kating in hallways is outlawed by 
school policy, but that didn't stop |en- 
nifer Acey, Karen Timmerman, 
Michele Mf:(iregiir, Natalie Martin, 
and Tracy ToIIIvit from sneaking out 
and munching M&Ms. 




40 Surveys 



Green Run Likes . . . 




^t^sr 



Posing in Green Run's favorite car, a 
Datsun 280-ZX, Karen Shesler smiles 
contentedly. 

Due to his enormous success in "Sat- 
urday Night Live," Eddie Murphy has 
had roles in two movies and two 
albums. 



Surveys 41 



AFTER 
HOURS 

"Hey! There's a party Friday 
night!" Sound familiar to you? 
Well, parties are just one of the 
many places Green Run stu- 
dents can be found on the 
weekends. 

If partying is not your style, 
check out bowling alleys and 
arcades, such as Flipper's, 
Wizzards and Aladin's Castle, 
for some action. "I like to go to 
arcades because my friends are 
there," said Dana Duggar. 

"The Strip" is another pop- 
uiar place to go on the 
weekends. During the day, 
many people like to go to Cro- 
tan. And the night? Well, jump 
into your favorite "cruising 
vessel," for a drive around the 
beach. "Cruising the beach is 
real fun," said Cindy White, 
"You never know what to ex- 
pect." 

If shopping, or just hanging 
around is the thing for you, 
Lynnhaven and Greenbrier 
malls offer a variety of delights 
for everyone, everything from 
novelty stores like Impulse 
and Heaven to the movies. "I 
like to hang out there because I 
work there so it's convenient," 
said Chris Horchler, senior. 

Does bundling up and glid- 
ing around on ice appeal to 
your senses? Well, go to Ice- 
land. Iceland offers a chance to 
try your luck at balancing on 
two thin pieces of metal - 
sounds difficult, but with 
practice, you'll imf)rove. 

All this running around can 
make anyone hungry. Take a 
run into Fantera's or Pizza 
Hut. Both offer delicious pizza 
and a friendly atmosphere. "I 
like Pizza 1 hit, l)e(:ause ther(! is 
always one around," said Di- 
ana Morgan. 

— Natalie Martin 




lewelry shops are popular favorites at 
Lynnhaven Mall for Green Run stu- 
dents fames Slate and Michelle Olm- 
stad. 



42 Hangouts/Dating 



'1J '' 




While playing Star Wars, Grey Tuten 
concentrates on the high score. Watch 
out Darth Vader! 

Kassandra Kilday catches up on some 
last minute shopping, before going 
upstairs to work. 




Working at the Lynnhaven Mall 
theatre, Barry Calahan sees many of 
his friends from Green Run, especial- 
ly on Friday and Saturday ni^ts. 



"If I can just get that ball to move," 
contemplates Terrie Shaw as she 
plays a game at Wizzard's. 



Hangouts/Dating 43 



Koorn 4();i siMtms Ici Ix- ^i jolly placr lor 
Bev<;rly (iollins as she comes out lo 
renil a water pitcher. 




44 VoliJiileers 




Something for 
Nothing 



-mannered' volunteer nui"^^^ 
Michelle Meekins and BevelBg| 
Collins leave school talking about " 
their weekend jjpbs. 



"I wasn't sure if I 
wanted to be a nurse or 
not, so I thought I'd try it 
out," stated Beverly. 

Have you ever virorked and not 
gotten paid? Have you ever 
worked just because you 
v^^anted to help people? 

Michelle Meekins is doing 
just that. She's been working 
as a volunteer nurse at Huma- 
na Hospital Bayside since the 
summer of 1983. "It gives great 
experience and lets you meet 
people," remarked Michelle. 

Beverly Collins also started 
working at Humana Hospital 
Bayside at the beginning of the 
school year. Michelle intro- 
duced her to volunteer work 
and showed her the ropes. "I 
wasn't sure if I wanted to be a 
nurse or not, so I thought I'd 




try it out," stated Beverly. 

Becky Walley works at a 
hospital in Ch(;sapeake. She, 
like Michelle, feels that it's 
good experience. "I feel the 
people are really nice," ex- 
claimed Becky. 

Their average day as volun- 
teers consists of handing out 
lunch trays and then picking 
them back up. They keep wa- 
ter pitchers filled and take 
samples down to the lab. 

"The only part of the job I 
don't care for is taking things 
down to the lab, especially the 
little gray containers," Beverly 
said laughingly. 

— Leonard Conner 




"Fun" is a word that doesn't come up 
that often to nursing volunteers, 
Michelle Meekins and Beverly Col- 
lins. 



len not working on the year- 
jk, Becky Walley spends her 
le helping others as a volunteer 



irse. 



Volunteers 45 



Virginia Isn't Just For Lovers Anymore 



Tidewater has many histor- 
ical sites. There are statues 
presented as gifts, an old 
house preserved during the 
years, parks and restaurants. 

The Norwegian Lady Statue 
was a gift from the people of 
Moss, Norway. The nine-foot 
bronze figurehead commemo- 
rates the tragic wreck of the 
Norwegian bark, The Diklator . 
off the shores of Virginia 
Beach in 1891. 

In June 1635, Captain Adam 
Thouroughgood was given 
5,350 acres on the Lynnhaven 
River by King Charles I for 



bringing his family and 105 
people to settle in this colony. 
His land was known as the 
Grand Patent. 

The Cape Henry Lighthouse 
was authorized and founded 
by the country's first Congress. 
President Washington sent a 
message to Congress ordering 
"... that a lighthouse be built 
near the entrance of the Che- 
sapeake Bay." It was built in 
1791 and warned mariners en- 
tering the Virginia Capes — 
until it was replaced by a mod- 
ern one in 1881. 

Seashore State Park, right 




Built over 55 years ago, when Virginia 
Beach was just a small beach town, 
the Cavalier was one of the main 
reasons tourists came here. 

The Norwegian Lady statue stands at 
2.'>th Street and Oceanfront. She 
memorializes a famous shipwreck 
which occured here almost 160 years 
ago. 



beside Fort Story, contains 
over 400 species of plants and 
trees on 2,770 acres. It has nat- 
ure trails for walking and 
offers trails for cycling as well 
as overnight camping. 

Another project of Virginia 
Beach is a solid mountain of 
waste turned into an outstand- 
ing recreational facility. Mt. 
Trashmore is made of com- 
pacted layers of soil and gar- 
bage. 

"Cavalier — the hotel that 
made Virginia Beach famous," 
is the motto of the Cavalier. 
Built in 1927, Mr. Dixon's 



hotel was for the filthy ric 
and elite. The excellent foo 
has not changed much in its 5 
years of existence. The Cav; 
lier serves anything from ban 
burgers and french fries to sei 
food and steak. 

The old hotel had six flooi 
200 rooms, an Olympic indoc 
pool, sauna bar, and whir 
pool. The new hotel has 36 
rooms, pool, outdoor snac 
bar. It offers banquets of up I 
1,000 people, dancing, dinir 
and a live band. 

— Nichelle Glossi 



I 




46 Places 



/ip a mountain of trash, the city of 
\ ginia Beach ensignia, made up of 
c ored stones, can be seen by travel- 
e on Route 44. 




!"he Adam Thouroughgood House, located in the area which still bears his 
lame, has undergone alterations several times in its 300 years, the last in 
957. 



Places 47 



1984: A WORLD 



Andropov drops off 



^ ^ 



On February 10, 1984, it was 
announced that Yuri Andro- 
pov, the Soviet leader who had 
been missing from public life 
for 176 days, was dead. 

As the Soviet economy 
floundered, the top-ranking 
officials in the Kremlin scram- 
bled in a desparate attempt to 
be nominated as Andropov's 
successor. The honor went to 
Konstantin Chernenko, a pro- 
tegee of Andropov. 

Speculation arose as to 
whether the new Premier, who 
is 72, was too old for the job or 



not. 

Chernenko's effect on the 
Soviet economy will be "very 
little," according to Mrs. Hill, 
history teacher. "Andropov 
wasn't in office long enough to 
establish a policy." 

According to Time maga- 
zine however, the Regan ad- 
ministration is planning to 
take "a softer line" with the 
Soviet Union and thereby im- 
prove relations between the 
two countries. 

— Chris MacKinnon 



Yuri Andropov's death made the 
media world-wide. 



Winter Gold 



1984 was the year of the 
Olympics, a chance for the 
various superpowers of the 
world to come together in tests 
of sheer strength and physical 
ability, rather than politics. 

The U.S. did fairly well tak- 
ing eight medals in all, but not 
as well as the twelve medals 
won by the U.S. in 1980. The 
Soviet Union won the medal 
race, taking 25: six gold, ten 
silver, and nine bronze. 

While the U.S. team did not 
reach their goal of matching or 
exceeding the medals won in 
1980, they found success in 
other, unexpected ways. 

Five U.S. medals — three 
gold and two silver — were 
won in Alpine events, a shock- 
ing development for a ski team 
which had placed second best 
to the Furopeans for years. 

The biggest disappointment 
of the games was the hockey 
team. The team lost two 
matches in a row, forfeiting 
any chance for the repeat per- 
formance of the 1980 learn, 
which look the gold. 

"The Olympics, 1 think, 
were a chance for the; world to 
48 (Current Fvenfs 



come together without politics 
messing things up," said Patty 
Doyle, junior. "Too bad the 
hockey team didn't win, but 
the few medals won will shine 
for a long time." 

The first medal was won by 
the Carrutherses, a brother- 
sister ice-dancing team, who 
took the silver medal. 

After winning the gold and 
silver in women's giant sla- 
lom, the gold in the men's 
downhill, the gold in men's 
figure skating, and the gold 
and silver in the men's slalom, 
the winter Olympics were over 
for another four years. 

"I think the Olympics were a 
bummer, because we didn't 
win more medals, but what do 
you expect when you send our 
best amateurs against the 
Soviet's best professionals?" 
commented Roger Morgan, ju- 
nior. 

"The Olympics are only part 
of what makes this year spe- 
cial. There's also graduation, 
an election, ..." reminisced 
Sarah Gawne, senior. 

— Chris MacKinnon 




18? 21? Who Can Decide 



"Not again!" was the 
anguished cry of many stu- 
dents when they found out 
about the proposed raise in the 
beer-drinking age from 19 to 
21. 

The resolution passed the 
state House of Representa- 
tives, but failed in the Senate. 
The reason for voting against 
the bill, according to its oppo- 
nents was because "drinking 
is not the problem. Drunk driv- 
ing is the problem and all this 
(raise the drinking age) will do 
is give everyone a false sense 
of security. 

"It wouldn't have mattered 
anyway because they (the 



teenager) get their old 
friends to buy it," comment 
Mark Hollingsworth, junior 

"If drunk driving is tl 
problem, then there should 
stricter punishments for dri 
ing under the influence 
alcohol. Even if the bill pass 
teenagers will just find a w 
to get it and drink illegall> 
argued Michele McGregor, j 
nior. 

Although the issue is settli 
for this year, legistlators pi. 
to reintroduce it next year. \ 
teenagers are safe for one mo 
year. 

— Chris MacKinn< 



IN A TURMOIL 



oldier of 
isfortune 

net the earth with a hollow 
I and awoke to the sight of 

ange world, a world that 
ed like home, but wasn't. 

rain fell in sprinkles as I 
lered my parachute and 

off my pack. The field in 
ch I landed was blissfully 
n and calm, a strange place 
I hired gunman, 
spotted a small group of 
irades standing on the 
alder of an old dirt road. 

of them was Charlie, my 
nd from boot camp. I 
ed the group which was 
id in silence and took my 
e among the ranks, 
le sergeant soon came 
ing out orders and check- 
3ach man for their tools of 
h. He checked my equip- 
t, then paused and looked 
le with an evil glare as 
igh he had seen a speck of 
in my eye. I tried to recoil 
return the face, but I sud- 
ly felt weak as though the 
:k had turned into a brick 

sooner had I felt the feel- 
than I realized that we 
3 under fire. The sergeant 
ibed me by the arm and 
w me into the ditch. I 

vly regained my thoughts, 

1 turned onto my stomach 
)eer over the edge of the 
h. I saw men running from 
ick while other men cov- 




ryfr 



^^ 



^^. ^-.J*!^ 









Various magazines showed the American Marines in Lebanon and Grenada. 



ered their retreat. The sergeant 
shouted out for advancement, 
and I was very reluctant to 
leave the security of my ditch 
... but I did. 

I clumsily ran towards the 
abandoned enemy truck and 
went to one knee behind the 
front tire. I paused to rest when 
suddenly I felt something hit 
my back. In one swift move- 
ment I spun around and was 
on guard. I looked down in 
horror. There lay Charlie in 
the mud with a hole through 
his chest. His eyes gazed up 
into mine revealing his fear, 
terror, and pain. I was trans- 
fixed as though my own chest 
had been blown open. I 
couldn't shut my eyes or 
speak. Charlie was dead. 

A loud explosion on the 
other side of the truck caused 
me to turn to yet another hor- 
rid sight. The truck had been 
hit by mortar fire and was turn- 



ing over on me. I turned to run, 
but the truck was quicker. I felt 
its weight on my back as it 
drove my body hard into the 
ground. 

I looked up, — and there was 
Charlie laughing. 

"You'll never make the first 
division if you can't even jump 
a stupid ditch," he said cack- 
ling. "Hurry up, your mother 
is waiting for us." 

Still on my stomach, I 
looked behind me and saw a 
ditch complete with a long 
streak where I had tripped. I 
turned back to find Charlie 
running off into the wooded 
area of Fort Knox, where we 
went to boot camp. I jumped to 
my feet and began chasing 
him. 

Deeper into the forest I went, 
but Charlie was nowhere in 
sight. All around me I could 
hear the leaves shuffle behind 
his footsteps. I stopped and 



called out his name, but them 
was no reply. 

The sound of his footsteps 
ceased, and the whole forest 
was ghostly quiet. All of a sud- 
den, I was struck with the 
tremendous fear of being 
alone. I began running in panic 
and with each step 1 took, there 
was an echoed pounding in 
my brain. The forest was clos- 
ing in on me. Where was my 
escape? 

Suddenly there was a break 
in the forest, and I ran franti- 
cally for it, but just before I 
could reach it, an arm caught 
me by the shoulder. I turned to 
see who it was; it was Charlie. 
With a stern look, he pointed 
to a field of crosses. There was 
a group of people gathered 
around two caskets. One was 
my mom and the others were 
my comrades. A coldness ran 
throughout my body, and I fell 
to my knees. "No!" I shouted 
at the top of my lungs. 

The loud buzz of my alarm 
clock caused me to quickly sit 
up in bed. With sweat on my 
face and tears rolling from my 
eyes, I sat there trembling. 
Could my dream come true? 

Had it come true for the sol- 
diers in Lebanon and Gre- 
nada? 

— Tony Arviola 



Divorce 
of the 
uentury 



As of January 1, 1984, Ma 
Bell was no more. The Bell sys- 
tem broke up into regional 
companies due to court order 
ruling on monopolies. The 
Bell system had been the big- 
gest monopoly in the history of 
the U.S. What this did was to 
make several smaller com- 
panies. The basic service is the 
same, but some prices have 
gone up, as some students 
have noticed. 



"It's hard getting used to 
putting a quarter in the pay 
phone," said Bill Noyes, a 
sophomore. 

At the same time. Bell was 
breaking up. First and Mer- 
chants and Virginia National 
Banks were merging to form a 
larger statewide bank. Sovran. 
This gave customers more 
branches to utilize, but it did 
cause some problems. 

"I have had problems with 



the change with my Navy 
allotment check," said Mrs. 
Sharer. 

No matter, the problems all 
will be ironed out in the end. 
Corporations will break up 
and merge. That's the system. 
That's America. 

— Matt Steed 
Chris MacKinnon 



Current Events 49 



[ 



It's A World Of Smiles And i 




"Thriller" H 

"I'm really glad Thriller 
record of the year," said Jac 
Sawasky. "It really desen 
it, since it sold so man; 
Michael Jackson's lati 
album, Thriller, has sold 
million copies, more than a 
other solo album. It has earn 
CBS records $120 million ii 
little more than a year, bul| 
hasn't stopped there; one ir 
lion copies are sold every fc 
days. 

The video of "Thriller" c( 
$1.2 million to make, and f( 
tures 14 minutes of dancii 
singing, and ghouls. To cont 
bute to the fright, Vince 
Price narrates part of the soi 
It has sold more than 300,0 
copies in less than thr 
months. 

"The video is amazing 
said Michelle Sawasky. ' 



Although "Billie |ean" was not 
love, Michael Jackson's "Thrilh 
album "Beat It" into the Guiness Be 
of World Records. 



BABY FACES 



Christmas of 1983 would 
not have been the same with- 
out those crazy, cuddly, irre- 
sistable dolls, the Cabbage 
Patch Kids. These wonderful- 
ly humanlike dolls are made 
by Coleco and are the first of 
the post-industrial toys. This 
new invention means that, by 
being made on a computerized 
assembly line, it is possible to 
produce one of a kind goods as 
easily as standardized ones. 
Each one is an individual and 
is purchased with a name, 
adoption papers and ^ real 
[jirthmark. 

The dolls, which have a 
homely look, are said to be 
popular for that ()n(! reason: 
their ugly looks. When they 

50 C^urrent Events 



were first put out in stores, 
people went to every extreme 
to get one for their children. 
Mall parking lots were jam- 
med during business hours, 
and some people waited in 
line up to 14 hours hoping to 
take one home. In the search 
for Cabbage Patch Dolls, fights 
ensued. 

Many people think it's 
worth it, but like Nichele Glos- 
sin states, "Why pay $25 for 
something you can make at 
home for $5?" 

— Jennifer Acey 



Posing with her Cabbage Patch doll, 
Zeke, Michelle Stockton watches TV. 




A^orld Of Big Heartbreaks 



5> 



s ''Victory 

jks as though a lot of work 
IS done just to create the 

Iake-up alone." 
Although "Beat It" won 
ag of the year, "Billie Jean" 
s chosen for the Pepsi com- 
jrcials Michael Jackson stars 
. It was while filming one of 
ese commercials that explo- 
/es set the back of his hair on 
e. Though no serious dam- 
e was done, he was in the 
spital for awhile. Due to this 
jury, it was speculated 
hether or not he would 
pear at the Grammy awards, 
it he was there and walked 
i/ay with eight awards. 
Whenever the sales of Thril- 
r decrease, a new album, 
ctory, is ready, but what else 
n Michael Jackson conquer 
ter the Guiness Book of 
orld Records, eight Grammy 
/ards, and a personal fortune 
more than $50 million? 

— Natalie Martin 




Real life portrayals of the now- 
famous Wendy's Commercials even 



appear in our own cafeteria. 



The Beef 

This year's number one 
commercial was the Wendy's 
commercial involving a man, 
in a rival hamburger place, 
searching for the meat in his 
hamburger under the lettuce, 
pickles, tomatoes, ketchup, 
etc., and asking meekly, 
"Where's the beef?" Then, of 
course, he goes to Wendy's to 
get a real hamburger — beef 
and all. 

All across America, the cry 
was picked up. Everywhere 
old and young voices could be 
heard asking, "Where's the 
beef?" 

Sometimes, though, they 
weren't joking. For example, 
Paul Sprouse, a senior who 
works at Wendy's, relates the 
following experience: "A cus- 
tomer came up to me and 
asked, 'Where's the beef?' I 
said, 'You've got to be kid- 
ding.' but he was right. I had 
forgotten to put the beef in the 
hamburger!" 

— Chris MacKinnon 




TIME WARP 



fc " flRTi 1 



BEATLES 

D ALBUM 







5 the current British invaders are 
lomething new" today, the Beatles 



were "something new" in the sixties. 



"It was twenty years ago to- 
day ..." starts one of the Bea- 
tles' songs, "Sgt. Peppers 
Lonely Hearts Club Band". 
Febuary 7, 1984 marked the 
20th anniversary of the arrival 
of four British lads in America: 
John Lennon, Paul McCartney, 
George Harrison, and Ringo 
Starr, better known as the Bea- 
tles. This arrival started "Beat- 
lemania", the phrase coined to 
describe the overtaking of 
America by the Beatles. The 
phenomenon lasted until 
April 10, 1970 when the group 
broke up. 

Now, twenty years later, a 
new British invasion has over- 
taken America again. The only 
difference this time is what it 
is called: Punk, New Wave, 



New Rock, or whatever. Such 
groups as Culture Club, Duran 
Duran and The Eurhythmies 
have made a big hit in the U.S. 
Like their predecessors, the 
Beatles, the new groups have 
brought with them new ways 
of dressing and new hair 
styles. Everything from Boy 
George's flowing braided hair 
to Annie Lennox's short 
cropped orange hair. 

The British have always had 
a strong foothold on American 
music. "New Waves" of Brit- 
ish rock flood America every 
so often. There have been two 
"tidal waves" in the past twen- 
ty years, what will the next 
twenty years bring? 

— Natalie Martin 



Current Events 51 



FROM THE Hf 




Green Run: 
Look At Us! 

The Secondary Schools Rec- 
ognition Award is given by the 
U.S. Department of Education 
to the schools which display a 
high achievement record, and 
this year Green Run was pick- 
ed as a semi-finalist in this 
astute competition. 

It all began when Mr. 
French, along with a commit- 
tee of seven teachers, com- 
piled a restricted twenty-page 
report on our achievements. 
Among the things taken into 
account were our goals, suc- 
cesses, academic perform- 
ances, and community in- 
volvement. 

According to Miss Tilley, 
"Our problem was cutting 
down student awards to keep 
within the limited space." 



The Switch Is On 



If you were wondering why 
you were missing two report 
cards, the reason was that the 
grading periods were switched 
from six weeks to nine weeks. 
The "switch" also called for 
the mandatory distribution of 
progress reports in the middle 
of each odd grading period. In 
addition, a progress report was 
given to a student whenever he 
or she fell below a "D". 

Although the Virginia Beach 
School Board designed the 
change to help students bring 
up their grades, it did draw a 
good deal of pros and cons 
from the student body. 



52 What's New? 



"I like it a lot better because 
we only have to panic four 
times a year instead of six, 
when report cards come out," 
said Christine Gionis, a senior. 

"I feel that it puts more of a 
strain on the student as well as 
the teacher," said Chris Allen, 
a junior. 

In spite of any opposition, 
Mr. MacKinnon, a counselor, 
said that there was an overall 
improvement of all grades, 
and in the end, that is all that 
matters. 



Dismay is evident on the faces of Brett 
AuK.sburxer and |eff Vargas as they 
examine their progress reports. 




ISE'S MOUTH 



CAR WARS: THE PARKING 

DILEMMA 



This year, driving to school 
came an essential part of 
any students' lives, especial- 
with the redistricting policy 
here many people had to 
ovide their own transporta- 
)n to school. 

Once the student got to 
hool, he or she had to find a 
ace to park. That was where 
e problem began, because 
afortunately, 600 decals 
;re issued, but there are only 
10 school parking places. 
As if that isn't enough, dur- 
g certain intervals in the 
far, one-third of the student 
irking lot is cut off for the 
iver's education classes, 
lis forces many students to 
id alternate parking places, 
us, making Dahlia Drive an 
jstacle course. 
Some of those people de- 




vised their own method of 
finding a place. 

According to Chris Clark, "If 
you get to school five to ten 
minutes before the bell, the 
parking lot is almost empty. If 
you arrive one to five minutes 
before the bell, you do have 
trouble getting a place, but it's 
your own fault." 

"I drive a VW, so I can usual- 
ly squeeze in some places," 
said Brett Augsburger. 

Although finding a place to 
park provided some with mea- 
ger tasks, everyone survived 
the dilemma of the missing 
parking places. 



Dahlia Drive became a parking lot as 
cars overflowed from the congested 
school lots. 



Time for Change 



If you are a junior or a sopho- 
are, prepare yourself, be- 
use the Virginia Beach and 
rginia school boards have 
mpiled a few changes for the 
)coming year. 

One of the major changes 
als with the scheduling of 
asses. According to Miss Til- 
^, next year, students are 
ing to be required to take a 
11 schedule of classes. This 
Bans that they will have to 
ke at least four credit classes 
id no more than two study 
ills. 

Many people are willing to 
:cept this change, but some 
jpose it for the mere reason 
at it abolishes just about ev- 
y type of early release. The 



annulment of the releases does 
away with many early activi- 
ties, such as competitions, 
trips and jobs. 

The exceptions to the rule 
are COE, ICT and Vo-tech. 
Also, anyone who must work 
to help support his or her fami- 
ly will be released to do so. 

"The schedule change is 
good," said Patti Harrison, a 
junior, "because some people 
just come to school to sit in 
study hall, but it's bad because 
some people can't handle the 
load." 

Miss Tilley supports the 
changes because she feels that 
"education should be number 
one in a student's life." 




Boredom is a possible result of forcing 
some students into two study halls. 



Winter of Our 

Discomfort 

This year, the outside 
weather didn't pose too much 
of a problem, but the inside cli- 
mate sure needed help. Much 
of this was due to the recent 
switch to a computerized cli- 
mate system. 

As Anne Peterson ex- 
plained, "The room is either 
too hot or too cold, but seldom 
just right." 

Fortunately, everything is 
all right now. According to Mr. 
Harvey, "The computerized 
censors were fixed, and now 
everything is set." 



What's New? 53 




54 Sports Divider 




Athletes, especially Green Run athletes, have proven time and again that with a strong body 
comes a strong mind. The athlete is not only trained to excel in personal athletics, but is 
guided in developing leadership and helped in setting goals for himself and the team. 
In establishing Beach District champion-minded teams, Green Run has come up a winner. In 
the school's short history, the athletic teams have compiled two regional champions and 
have been in hot pursuit of district leading competitors since its opening. Last year we 
atched the boys soccer team stun perennial powers by winning the Beach district and set 
e precedent for other hopefuls. We will be waiting! 




Divider 55 



In the flnal game against Lake 
Braddock. Eddie Perry comes up 
with a header. 

Jubilation overcomes the players 
after Chris McVey's score 
against First Colonial. 




Good form was displayed on this 
corner kick by newcomer Allen 
Valencia. 




i^ 




■^ ^ 



^^fa 



The strength of the Stallion defense was exemplified by goalie Wes Ward Ihrou 
out the season. 



56 Boys Soccer 




Number One: only one 
kick away 



Condolences were due for Scott 
Duggar and Chris McVey, after a 
crusning 5-0 defeat in the state 
championship. 



Jnder the direction of Mr. 
1 Varga, the boy's soccer team 
5 flourished in its four year 
>tory. The '83 team estab- 
hed a criterion for future 
ms. 

The team's success stretched 

m beating defending beach 

ampion, First Colonial, to 

ating Kecoughtan in double 

ertime in the regionals to be- 

cming runner-up in the state 

f al against Lake Braddock. 

Travelling back and forth to 

I,:hmond for the state tourna- 



ment wasn't easy, "but we can't 
use it as an excuse," Varga said. 

Tri-captains for the '83 team 
were Chris McVey, averaging 
three goals a game, Mike McCor- 
mick and Wes Ward. "Chris 
emulated the team's desire by 
example," said Varga, "while 
McCormick and Ward were the 
motivators." 

"The team was exactly that, a 
team," said James Okonkwo. 
"We didn't have the most talent, 
but we wanted to win, and that's 
what made us champs." 



"When you made a mistake, 
the other players would back 
you up. The coach worked us 
hard, but it paid off in the end." 
expressed Chris Kunkal. 

"You're not going to win 
without motivation, you've got 
to think you're going to win," 
said Varga. This philosophy 
established the team's ability to 
comeback, like it did in the tri- 
ple overtime victory over 
Woodbridge. 

— Hedssen Serrano 



Boys Soccer 57 



Keeping the ball away from the Stal- 
lion's goal box. Carol Brillhart dribbles 
around her opponent. 

A shot from outside is taken by Carol 
MacDonald. 







-* iUinnv. 



^ \i%%vm\ «^7 





V* 







I 



^18 » 







Dribbling down the fii-ld. Riirbii- RurKmiin is liiic ki-d liv .Stitphanii- Fyrc. 



Another goal is scored by the Lady Stallions. 



58 Girls Soccer 




/^ 




\ r Wi 

V38 






r 






After hours of hard work 
With experienced coaches 

We're Coming Into Our 
Own! 



Beginning practice during 
March paid off for the Lady Stal- 
lions who boasted a 7-6-1 
record, the best in Green Run's 
short history. 

There were several standout 
performers who made first team 
all-district who helped make 
winning possible, such as 
Susan Strobach, who also led 
beach scores with eighteen 
goals, and Jennifer Krafchik, 
who was the team's goal keeper. 
Trina Kamuves and Peggy Max- 
ey were named second team all- 
district. The team's success, 
though, was clearly a group 
effort; seventeen different girls 




Team Members 



larol Brillhart, Tami Cole, Dawn Ellison, Julie Morgan, Kathy Wilson, Julie 
Brockmeyer, Barbie Burgman, Kendra Cladwell, Kathy Golden, Jennifer Kraf- 
;hik, Carol Macdonald, Peggy Maxey, Amy Ashenfelter, Beth Broms, Tina 
Brooks, Stephanie Caswell, Rachael Esquig, Stephanie Eyre, Leigh Grimes, 
Trina Kamuves, Susan Strobach. Coach: Bill Turner. 



made up the starting line-up at 
one point in the season. 

Having to play at the Center 
for Effective Learning for home 
games was disappointing, but 
didn't keep them from having 
fun. "I can't wait to play on 
Green Run's home field. C. E. L. 
has good grass, but being at 
home boosts your confidence. 
More people show up." 

With all the talent returning 
and an excellent group of play- 
ers coming from junior high, 
there is no doubt that next year's 
team is going to be unbelievably 
awesome! 

— Carol Macdonald 



Season Results 





1983 Girls Soccer 




Green Run 




Opponent 


3 


Princess Anne 


1 


6 


Kellam 





1 


First Colonial 





2 


Norfolk Academy 


2 


1 


Kempsville 


4 





Bavside 


1 





Cox 


1 


2 


Princess Anne 


1 


4 


First Colonial 


1 


4 


Kellam 


3 


2 


Norfolk Collegiate 





2 


Bavside 


3 


1 


Kempsville 


5 


1 


Cox 


4 



Tammy Cole takes the throw-in. 



m 



Girls Soccer 59 



Exhibiting the finesse of a hur- 
dler. Keith Wilson looks hungry 
for victory. 




Valerii! Bramlcl's determination 
is evident in her face, while run- 
ning the mile relay against 
Kellam. 



The agony of defeat is apparent 
in the fac:es of oppontints |oe 
Hrewi!r of Haysioe and Brian 
Harden of first Colonial as Mik<! 
I.awton surges ahead in llii; lOO 
meter dash. 



f)U Track. 



T 



Working for 
perfection 



Returning experience + 
^Aeral improvement of 
ittude + return of activi- 
puses - first or second 

) ce. 

/here can you find some of 
J: en Run's most dedicated, yet 
li.nown, athletes? The answer 
s le Green Run track program. 

he track team members dai- 
\ sweated" around the Green 
X 1 rubberized track for two 
li(irs after school, while the 
n ority of the Green Run stu- 
[iit body lounged at home. 
Mth greater student support," 
ci coach Scott Boone, "we 
:(»ld be outstanding." 

ledication produced some 
it rewards. For example, 
) dd Coulter placed 6th in the 
t e in the mile as a result of his 
lilication. Coulter reminisced 
nhis success, "Track is not a 
jctator sport so I'm not often 



recognized, but 1 continue to 
run because I love to win." 

While Coulter was leading 
the boy's team, the girl's team 
was dominated by several all 
around atheletes. Janice John- 
son and Angle Fogle were 
perennial contenders in several 
events. Both could often be seen 
rushing back and forth between 
such diverse events as the High 
Jump and the 200m run. "The 
girl's had an outstanding year 
due to a few key individuals," 
said Coach Boone. 

Coaches Elisha Harris and 
Boone looked forward to this 
year with great anticipation. 
With all but 4 of 19 regional 
meet representatives returning, 
1984 was the year that the Green 
Run Track program reaped the 
benefits of the dedication re- 
quired. 

— Shane Larkin 




Green Run 
Track 
Scores 



1983 Girls Track 

Green Run Opponent 



50 


First (>olonial 


58 


79 


Bay.side 


35 


61 


Princess Anne 


53 


70 


Kellam 


30 


60 


Cox 


55 


57 


Kempsville 


57 



District standing: second 



1983 Boys Track 

Green Run Opponent 



44 
61 
39 
69 
93 
56 



First Colonia 

Bayside 

Princess Anne 

Kellam 

Cox 

Kempsville 



Considcrt-d to Ix; Ihe l)u(.kl>(ine of 
lh(! leum, )iini(.(; |(ihnsoii i*x- 
(.<;ll(>d in lh<> 2U0 mi;l<:r dash 
IhrouKhdul Ihc season. 




Accelerating out of the turn, in the 440 
relay, Debbie Selby sprints down the 
home stretch. 

Powering down the runway in a district 
meet, Chris Auger shows fine capabili- 
ties as a pole vaulter. 



Sports: Track and Field 61 



v:% 



:| > 



-f '•• 



• 'AT 

% 




Chris Shafe practices the pitching fo: 
that won her co-MVP for the lady sf 
lions. 




Team Standings 



1983 Softball 






Green Run 




Opponent 


Oscar Smith 




7 


5 Princess Anne 




8 


2 First Colonial 




9 


5 Kellam 




4 


4 Bayside 




14 


10 Kempsville 




6 


2 Cox 




9 


8 Princess Anne 




5 


3 First Colonial 




2 


4 Kellam 




5 


5 Bayside 




4 


2 Cox 




3 


District standing: third 






Team members: Mary Bonnell, Patti Barksda 


le, Kerri 


Kilgore, Chris 
Micki Hartley, 


Schafe, Ana Spears, Debbie Taylor. Michelle 


Devera, 


Kathy Irrer, Katliv Huev. Heidi Lukk'''. Sharon Rvals. 





Success Will 
Come 



62 Sultball 



As the girls walked into the 
locker room, jubilant screams 
could be heard. For another 
Stallion victory had been 
clinched. Throughout the sea- 
son these screams could be 
heard echoing through the lock- 
(;r room and also throughout the 
district because the Lady Stal- 
lion's had arrived. 

With much proclamation 
Debbie Taylor commented, 
"First year coach Ms. Mann 
could often be seen on the soft- 
ball field yelling out instruc- 
tions to the girls or just simply 
joking around with them, (loach 



Mann added a new flare to 
beginning of each game." 

Asked about last year's tea 
Ms. Mann said, "We had a Id 
good individual players. C 
offense was weak, but we ha 
very good defense. 

With nine players returnii 
including MVPs Kathy Irrer a 
Chris Schafe, the softball tei 
is looking forward to a prodi 
live season. Ms. Mann ( 
pr(!ss(;d the goal of this ye 
"lust to be better, play as a tea 
and work as one unit and si 
cess will come." 

— Hedssen Serra 



(icttin^ a hit was Korry Kil^onj's noal 
against beach rival Ki;ni|isvilli;. 













Fielding her position well, Debbie 
Taylor rules 2nd base on the infield. 

Mary Bennett runs hand-in-hand with 
victory while scoring against Kellam. 



Softball 63 





1983 Baseball 


Green Run Opponent | 


2 


Manor 1 


11 


Dallas 6 


8 


Dallas 5 


8 


Deep Creek 4 


2 


Great Bridge 3 


7 


Princess Anne 4 


1 


First Colonial 4 


9 


Kellam 4 





Bayside 4 


3 


Kempsville 4 


5 


Cox 6 


4 


Princess Anne 3 


4 


First Colonial 11 


3 


Kellam 2 


4 


Bayside 1 


8 


Kempsville 6 


7 


Cox 2 


District Standing: Second 



Emergence 

of a 

Winner 

High expectations are in 
order for the '84 baseball team. 
According to coach Guy Hyatt, 
"This should be our best year 
ever." 

With quality returning start- 
ers such as Stan Layden, Dave 
Elepano, Bret Scott, Chuck Irrer 
and pitchers George Armbruster 
and Jeff Diaz, it appears the 
Green Run baseball program has 
come into its own. The hope for 
a district title hinges on the 
arms of the pitchers. "I'm confi- 
dent that our hitters will do an 
excellent job. It's our pitching 
staff that must do a good job," 
said Hyatt. 

ln'83 the Stallions ran to their 
best finish ever — second place 
in the district. "Our reason for 
success was that we took one 
game at a time, instead of look- 
ing ahead," returner Tim Vess 
explained. Runners-up in the 
Beach District last year to 
Kempsville, Green Run believes 
Kellam will provide the stiffest 
competition. "They, like us, 
have a lot of returners and 
strong pitching," Hyatt added. 

The '83 team was a young one 
and that was the main weak- 
ness. Concerning the '84 season, 
Chris Blacik believes, "Our ex- 
perience from last year will help 
us this year." 

— Mark Hollingsworth 

First Row — C. Bale ik. I'. Vi-ss, I.. Hunt- 
er, P. Adams, Munaxer M. Daniels. Se< - 
onil Kdw — I). Fl(;pan(>. C. Cochran, C. 
Irr(!r, K. Walsh, B. InKrahani. B. Hoop- 
er. Third Row — (]. Dean, |. Blachura. 
S. Maroon, K. Hauser, K. In)>rahani. 
Fourth Row — Coach Myall, S. Layden, 
ii. Armhrusler, ). Dia/., B. Scotl. 








64 Baseball 



I 




m 




Returning with a strong arm, George 
Armbruster aided the pitching staff. 



While getting signs from the coach, D 
Elepano is captured by our cameras. 




Shown here connecting against 
Dallas, Chris Cochran was one of 
four players credited with post- 
season honors. 

Jeff Diaz proved himself as a 
starter in 1983 and will return 
for the '84 season. 



,fi 






^ih)^ 



i^iL- 






O 






V 









AYii 



a'A 



V .?J^ H^-'TlJ^ 






0. 



^J 



L^^ 




Baseball 65 





) \ 



^ I^IH^ 




Early preparation is Tony Tem- 
ple's key to a winning backhand 
in a match against beach rival 
PA. 

One of Green Run's most promis- 
ing returners. Tom Ribble, 
warms up with a put away fore- 
hand volley. 




Moe Hahrami looks lor his partner's 
return in a doubles match against 
Kempsville. 




Step in the Right Directio 



Last year was a learning year 
for the Stallion Boys Tennis 
team. The players, although not 
boasting an abundance of talent 
or experience, did posess an 
abundance of desire and deter- 
mination. 

According to Coach Claire 
LaBlanc, 1983 was "our build- 
ing year. Every team has one 
sooner or later. We had ours 
sooner so later we can prove 
ourselves on the court." 

Despite a deflated 1-11 record 
in '83, the boys did manage to 
k(;(!p an atmosphcTt; of (Mithu- 
siasm and fun. Tom Ribble ex- 
plains, "We were a better team 
than our record showed. Many 



matches came down to doub 
and doubles was our we 
ness." 

Only two team members w 
lost to graduation in '83, 7 
Roper and Rick Woytych, 
top two players. Ribble. St 
Ramsdell, Moe Bahrami, T( 
Temple, and Jeff Crews 
turned and were expected 
lead this year's squad. 

Taking into account the pi 
ers' bright outlook, more exp 
ence this year, and with a 1 
record behind them. Coach 
Blanc expected that "tlu^re i 
nowhere for the '84 Stallii 
Boys Tennis team to go but u 
— Paul C 



66 Boy's Tennis 



' (iriM-n Run's nunihiir (uii; sinnlirs 
player, Khontla tlanson dinMls 
an icy start; toward a (|ui;stion- 
ahli; fine (all. 




Nowhere to Go But 

Up 



With an iron level of concentration, 
Trish Rabbitt lets loose one of her 
powerful backhands in a match against 
Cox. 



')espite the hardships of 
)ng a young team, the Green, 
^n Stallions gained experi- 
i ;e in the long run for their 
53gram. With only three 
niors on the squad from '83, 
:]: team met with moderate 
;cess and have constructed a 
rdy foundation for future 
ims. 

.ed by junior Rhonda Hansen, 
; team compiled a record 
f ich truly did not exhibit the 
■ ent of the young team, 
wishing with a 2-10 record, 
r. Green Run girls are looking 



forward to an abundance of ex- 
perienced players next year. 

With experience behind 
them, the Lady Stallions are pre- 
paring to emerge as a team to be 
reckoned with in the future. 
Players who can be counted on 
to help bring some recognition 
to the Green Run tennis pro- 
gram are Lolita Delloro, the 
number four singles player, 
Courtney Womble, number five, 
and number one Rhonda 
Hansen. 

— Paul Crist 



Girl's Tennis Members: 
Rhonda Hansen, Trish 
Rabbitt, Debbie Fee, Helen 
Dalle-Tezze, Lolita De- 
lloro, Ashley Anders, 
Courtney Womble, Kristen 
Cornett. 

Boy's Tennis Members: 
Tom Ribble, Moe Bahrami, 
Tony Temple, Tom Roper, 
Steve Ramsdell, Jeff 
Crews, Rick Woytych. 



Girl's Tennis 67 




68 Cross Country 




Plagued by injuries and inexperience, 
the Green Run Cross Country team was 

Battling the 
Odds 



^^ttV '^ 



Running distances, speed- 
work and ilillwork were on 
the daily agenda for the cross 
country teams. With all of 
this preparation, plus a will 
to overcome injuries, both 
teams finsihed second in the 
district meet. 

David Coulter and Sonia 
Lawler each took the district 
and regional championships. 
Sonia finished fourth in the 
state. 

The girl's team started with 
only one returner and 
finished the tenth best team 
in Virginia, while the boys 
placed second out of 24 
teams in the state at the in- 
vitational meet in Charlottes- 
Determination is evident on Robyn 
Peletier's face as she races toward 
the finish line. 



ville. 

Injuries were a problem. 
Shane Larkin, considered 
one of the top five on the 
team, hurt his leg early in the 
season; and Michelle McCul- 
lough could be a top conten- 
der if she overcomes her knee 
problems, according to coach 
Guy Hyatt. 

The success of the teams 
can be credited to hard work 
and dedication. Calvin Cox 
and Walter Smith, among 
others, contributed greatly, 
as did Sonia Lawler, a sopho- 
more. 

"Hopes for next years 
teams are high and both the 
girls and boys are expected to 
challenge for the top spot," 
said Hyatt. 

— Paul Crist 




Mount Trashmore meets were 
one step in David Coulter placing 
seventeenth in the state. 

Exasperated, Coach Hyatt shows 
his relief with a smile. 



' 3SS Country is an exhausting sport, as 
• SB two resting runners discover. 



M 



After a long, hard run, David Coulter 
reminisces over another victory. 



Cross Country 69 




" '■II u im I - 



Maurice Harold's abilily to come i^p with the ball in key moments, sucl 
as this winning touchdown against First Colonial, earned him the hon" 
of All-State wide receiver. Photo courtesy of Charlie Meads and " 
Virginian Pilot. 



Green Run: A Team With All the 

Right Moves 



careen Run 


OppoiifMil 


14 


Bethel 




17 


19 


IJf!ep C;reek 


i:i 


27 


Bayside 







34 


{;ox 




7 


24 


FA. 




K) 


27 


Kcllnm 




9 


29 


(Iriiiihy 




9 


21 


V.V.. 




13 


fi 


Kempsvi 


lie 


23 


:h 


Miil.eaii 







211(1 


in BfiHch l)istri(.l 





As the seconds were counted 
down, the crowd cheered en- 
thusiastically. Green Run final- 
ly had registered a big-game vic- 
tory over First CJoloniai and a 
chance at the District Champi- 
onship. The entire school was 
iilh.'d with hope, but was un- 
aware of impending disaster. 

Hopes were dashed wh(Mi we 
l(;arned that John i lacknian. oiu' 
star (luarterback, had a brokcMi 
collarbone and was out of the; 
Keiii|)sville game. A somb(;r 
mood overcame the joy. bill 
th(!re was still hope because; the 
Stallion team had not won only 
l)(!(:aiise of Hackman. 



"Before the season started the 
coaches told us that tlu^re were 
no superstars on this team," 
said Mike Lawton, "all 30 play- 
ers on this team had to contri- 
bute in order for us to be suc- 
cessful. Coach Rhodes said that 
all players along with the 
coaches had to pull in one dirtu:- 
tion and not against each 
otluir." 

Brett Scott commented, "Ev- 
erybody motivated everyone 
else. Everything was a team 
concept and that includ(Kl being 
ready for thi; game." With atti- 
tudes such as th(;s(;, CnuMi Kini 
seemed si;t lor the Cbaiiii)i{)n- 



ship game. 

Over nine thousand fa 
overflowed the stands at Ore 
Run that night as the battle 
gan. After a torturous two hot 
it was all over. Although Crt 
Run had dropped a 23-ti de 
sion, it was a personal victi 
for the school. "We have I 
l)(!st record the history of CJre 
Run," remarked head coa 
Tommy Rho(i(;s. "Everya 
came through wlum they \ 
to." With a second place in 
district, the football t(;am c 
tainly had a reason to say, "H 
look us over." 

— Hedssen Serra 



7U Football 




In one of the few tranquil mo- 
ments of the season, the Green 
Machine prepares mentally for a 
game and for Green Run's best 
season ever. 

Doug Williams and Steve Vehorn 
surge upon a hapless Princess 
Anne ballhandler, helping to 
create a name for the Green Run 
defense. 

While in the grasp of a Princess 
Anne defender, John Hackman 
tries to successfully complete a 
pass. 



1 row: R.J. Meade, A. Hill, K. Mere- 
li! G. Armbruster, R. Paredes, G. De- 
e, T. Richardson, C. Lannom, D. 
y , B. Jefferson, V. Simith, ¥. Angeles, 
'.alone, J. Hackman, D. Seals, T. Dai- 
y. ^cond row: T. Rhodes, M. Pantak, S. 



Cherry, A. Pulley, T, Olgatz, W. Dildy, 
K, Ingraham, B. Scott, J. Pow^ell, K. Wil- 
son, K. Gilchrist, N. Warren, J. Webb, A. 
Valencia, M. Valasso, J. Burt, G. Korte. 
Third row: S. Boone, E. Prespizeski, F. 
Conte, J. Parker, S. Snidy, S. Vehorn, J. 



Vargas, E. White, E. Gatewood, B. Mann, 
W. West. D. Williams, A. Chamblee, M. 
Lawton, R. Jones, R. Dixon, K. Blount, E. 
Armbruster, M. Harold, J. Harold, J. Fra- 
zier, E. Harris. 



Football 71 



During a chant. Carol Macdonald is 
able to watch part of the action on the 
field. 




Row 1: Co-capts. Becky Okonkwo, Christine Meissner. Row 2: l.ihhv lunk- 
houser. Kassandra Kilday. Cindy Sliihler. Row 3: f'lini Kioriis, i.iiiir.i S.ila/.ar, 
Gina (ionse. Row 4: Annissa |arn!lt. Stciihiiiiic Dowiiic. Dnniiii AKiiinas. Row 
5: Sheri Musser, Carol Macdoiiiild. K.ivc Anderson. Sponsor: Ms Keen 



72 (>h(!{;rl(!;i(ling 



Spirit: Shout it Out! 



)efying gravity, Libby Funkhouser ex- 
icutes a perfect Russian. 



During a basketball game, the cheer- 
leaders observe the action on the court. 




Long buloro school .started, 
around the middle of August, 
a meeting was called for tht; 
new 1983-84 Green Run 
cheerleaders. Uniforms were 
ordered, and practice dates 
were set. 

During the summer, prac- 
ticing on a hot black track 
with the midday sun beating 
down relentlessly could 
make you wish you were at 
poolside or even working in- 
doors with a friendly air con- 
ditioner. The long three-hour 
practices tanned our faces 
and sometimes tested pa- 
tience. 

The cheerleaders painted 
posters, crash banners and 
stapled programs for football, 
and even cheered as early as 
10:00 a.m. Saturday morn- 
ings. Giant cookies, as big as 
desk tops, or doughnuts, are 
given to the athletic teams of 
Green Run by the cheerlead- 
ers. These good luck offer- 
ings are usually torn to pieces 
and devoured in a matter of 
minutes. 



Many (j1 tiu; girls founci 
Green Run to be their second 
h()rn(!. During the winter sea- 
son, they spent more time 
with each other than with 
their families. Laura Sala/ar 
said, "I've learned to work 
with a group as a team. I have 
been exposed to many differ- 
ent kinds of people also." 
"It's like a second family," 
stated Ghristine Miesner. 
Going to classes during the 
day and then having to stay 
after for a NHS or SCA meet- 
ing left almost no time to 
make it home and back. The 
local 7-11 and Hardees were 
food sources for these "on- 
the-run" people. Homework 
was finished on the bus to 
and from the games. Kassan- 
dra Kilday said, "You can't 
help but become outgoing 
and versitile." 

Working hard all year, 
these young ladies certainly 
promoted spirit here at Green 
Run. 

— Carol Macdonald 




Left: Becky Okonkwo uses a little 
extra to support her team. 



Above: Cindy Stabler chants for a 
Stallion victory. 



Cheerleaders 73 



Starting A Winning 
Tradition 



After a 1-1 1 record in 1982, 
it looked like the Lady Stal- 
lion Field Hockey team was 
headed for another season of 
mediocracy among such 
Beach District powers as Cox 
and First Colonial. There was 
much room for improvement, 
but first-year coach Claire 
LeBlanc set realistic goals. 
She wanted a 6-6 record 
along with "A building tradi- 
tion of fine field hockey." 
The players' determination 
and perseverance allowed 
these goals to be reached in 
1983. 

We had good talent coming 
from junior high," com- 
mented Gaynor Fischl, this 
season's defensive MVP, 
"but we decided before the 
season not to have another 
losing season and to have 
fun, and we really did." 

The 5-7 record in '83 was a 
big improvement over a one- 
win season, but the real 
accomplishment was how 



the team earned respect 
throughout the district with 
its achievements, which in- 
cluded school scoring rec- 
ords for goals in a season and 
goals in a game. 

Rene Brown, recipient of 
this year's Coaches Award, 
says that "a big difference 
was attitude. It was a whole 
lot better than last year." 

Brown and Fischl, along 
with offensive MVP Jackie 
Coble will be three of eight 
seniors graduating, provid- 
ing a challenge for the '84 
team. 

Concerning next year 
coach LeBlanc is "very opti- 
mistic. We will be fairly inex- 
perienced, but we work very 
hard and very well together 
and are excited about the sea- 
son. We should be fun- 
damentally skilled from the 
onset and should definitely 
be considered contenders 
next season." 

— Mark Hollingsworth 

Beating opposing goalies on numer- 
ous occasions earned |ackie Coble 
offensive MVP honors. 





Isl row: E. Felik. D. Brtuul. ). Russbault, j. Prosnns, M. Crogor. 
2nd row: S. Strobach. A. Hopper, S. Si:hwo(;ten. S. Scisson, K. 
Tragon, K. Ihun'. D. Bonoan, P. Dowitt. 3rd row: Man. R. 
Medlar. R. Brown, C. Fischl. S. Croth. C. CrockcMt, S. Meade. ). 
Coble, M. McCarthy. U- Sage, Coach LaBlanc. 



74 Field Hockey 








Season-long high learn morale 
was exemplifiea by )ackie Coble 
and Allyson Hopper following a 
goal against Bayside. 

Defensive MVP Gaynor FischI 
shows the high intensity that was 
present in every team member. 

Allison Hopper's stroke of suc- 
cess was in full swing as she 
scored against Princess Anne. 



»"»■ 




/• 



.'"^^ 



:^S^ 




Field Hockey 75 



Breeding 
Champions 

If you were to character- 
ize the indoor track team, 
dedication, hard work, 
and perserverance should 
be the first words coming 
to your mind. The team 
worked extremely hard 
and long this winter to 
build a quality program. 
According to Coach Scott 
Boone, "We weren't work- 
ing for honors; we were 
just building toward the 
outdoor season. If the ded- 
ication continues, we 
could be extremely com- 
petitive in the Beach Dis- 
trict." 

The purpose of bringing 
back indoor track was "to 
increase the competitive- 
ness of the Beach District 
in all athletics by improv- 
ing conditioning," said 
Boone. Several Green Run 
runners were competitive 
in their own right. For in- 
stance, David Coulter was 
ninth in the mile, and 
Chris Auger was sixth in 
the pole vault in the state 
finals. Chris rationalized 
his success, "I thought, 
dreamt, and believed 
STATE all winter. It was 
my only rational thought." 

With the indoor and 
cross country seasons be- 
hind them, most of the 
Green Run runners have 
now been bred into super 
athletes. Coach Boone 
reiterated, "We're in much 
b(;ttor condition now and 
ready to become more 
competitive statewide." 

— Shane Larkin 

Rounding a curve in the 1(iO() 
meters, David (,'oultcr brings 
home another (ireen Run win. 




76 Indoor Track 





Fans and cheerleaders encourage D. Schrock as she finishes the mile run. 

As the Beach District meet nears, Coach Scott Boone goes over last minute 
preparations with his runners. The meet was held here at Green Run. 






Indoor Track: First row: C. Gardner, D. Brothers, M. Lawton, C. Auger, S. 
Gilchrist, K. Anderson, J. Phillips. Second row: M. Stocks, D. Coulter, V. 
Bramlet, D. Schrock, D. Stoll, J. Gentile, W. Smith, R. Meade. Third row: 
Coach Boone, J. Kohl, V. Williams, B. Mann. 

Not only is Keith Wilson a good football player and wrestler, but he also runs 
track. Here, he is watching a teammate compete in the District Indoor track 
meet. 



Indoor Track 11 





BOYS' SCOREBOARD | 


GR 


Opponent 


GR Opponent 


53 


Wilson 58 


55 Kellam 36 


24 


Kempsville 43 


55 Bayside 44 


71 


Bayside 36 


87 Denbigh 63 


61 


Cox 52 


53 First Colonial 39 


66 


Kecoughtan 31 


80 Kellam 44 


42 


St Peters, NY 55 


39 BT Washington 34 


58 


Norfolk Academy 49 


36 Kempsville (ot) 38 


54 


Great Bridge (2ot)52 


52 Cox 42 


65 


Denbigh 31 


53 Princess Anne 43 


45 


First Colonial 47 


District playoffs: 


60 


Kecoughtan 34 


48 Princess Anne 33 


59 


Princess Anne 29 


38 Kempsville 37 



On Friday afternoon at 2:15, 
330 stud^ents loaded eight 
buses to travel to Charlottes- 
ville to show their continuous 
support as they cheered the 
StalliGns at the State semi- 
finals. 




Coach Cochrane. Derek Brown, Don Moore, Roy Wellmen. William (;iynn. Andre Golden, William Jones. Chuck Irrer. Coa 
Nixon, Brent (.rmnell, Chris (;ann, Paul Addams, Darrin SimIs, Cornell (;ibson, Joseph Darby, Leroy Kitelineer Dan l, 
Parsons, Bo Truetl. ''P 



78 Boys Basketball 




Going Out in a Blaze of Glory 



With hearts in hand, the 
Ireen Run basketball team be- 
an the journey back to Virginia 
leach. A two point loss to even- 
aal state champion, Jefferson 
leuguenot-Wythe, snuffed out 
11 hope for this Cinderella team 

I'D bring home the champion- 
hip trophy to Virginia Beach, 
ollowing the team with wilted 
lom-poms and hoarse voices 
k^ere the disbelieving G.R. fans, 
i?ho arrived in Charlottesville 
Dur hours earlier on eight Trail- 
vays buses. 
The sadness experienced by 
nyone who followed the G.R. 
lasketball team, a team which 
ras picked to finish fifth in the 
leach standings, was easily re- 



placed with joy at the thought of 
what our Stallions had accom- 
plished. Transforming them- 
selves from a team that showed 
some signs of brilliance to the 
third best in the state of Virgin- 
ia. 

Previous to the semi-final 
game, the Stallions overcame 
tremendous odds to beat a high- 
ly favored Booker T. Washing- 
ton team. This stunning over- 
time victory set the stage for the 
Regional Championship against 
then ranked number one. Lake 
Taylor. Mirroring the style of a 
nationally ranked North Caroli- 
na basketball team, the mighty 
Stallions stifled the high- 
scoring Titans with a pestering 



3-2 defense and were able to re- 
main tied by using a balanced 
scoring attack, sending the 
game into overtime periods. In 
the three ensuing overtime 
periods, the picture turned 
bleak for the Stallions, as the 
Titans controlled each tip-off, 
holding the ball for the final 
shot. 

However, big Green reached 
for that something extra, win- 
ning the game as Andre Golden, 
a first team all-Beach selection, 
came up with a loose ball with 
two seconds left on the clock. 

Although the team finished 
with a bang, everything was not 
as pretty as it seemed for Green 
Run. With the absence of All- 



Tidewater player Joe Darby, the 
Stallions struggled throughout 
the first half of the season, los- 
ing three of their first eight 
games and showing no sign of 
the ability that eventually 
would return with Joe Darby. 
Back in the line-up for the first 
time since the previous season. 
Darby led the Green machine in 
scoring and also sparked a 
twelve of thirteen winning 
streak, with the only loss com- 
ing to rival Kempsville in over- 
time. Much to the dismay of the 
Kempsville team. Green Run 
avenged its previous losses by 
scalping the Chiefs in overtime 
39-38. 

— Paul Crist 



Boys Basketball 79 



Alisa Corbett exemplifies the 
frustration felt by many on the 
girls basketball team. 

Andrea Johnson fights for posi- 
tion at the start of each half. 




The Lady Stallions prepare to rebound the foul shot of an opposing playei 



80 Girl'.s Basketball 




Looking 
Forward 



The girl's basketball 
team proved to be a tough, 
compeitive team this year. 

Even though the '83-'84 
team finished in the latter 
portion of the Beach stand- 
ings, Coach Claire Le 
Blanc had some positive 
things to say about the sea- 
son, "Our ufin-loss record 
did not reflect our play. 
We played better every 
time we came out on the 
court. We v^^ere never a 
team to be taken lightly." 

After molding and 
blending into one team, 
the Lady Stallions im- 
proved their play with 
each game won. 

As Debbie Bosdell put it, 
"Even though we didn't 
win many games, we all 
had fun." 

With all the inexperi- 
ence behind them, and 
new talent arriving from 
Brandon, Green Run's 
team has much to look for- 
ward to for next year. 

— Hedssen Serrano 



GREEN RUN OPPONENT 


41 


Wilson 


38 


29 


Kempsville 


51 


35 


Bayside 


58 


26 


Cox 


48 


32 


Kecoughtan 


38 


47 


Denbigh 


46 


53 


FC 


39 


42 


Kecoughtan 


66 


48 


PA 


52 


35 


Kellam 


43 


31 


Bayside 


64 


53 


Denbigh 


37 


49 


FC 


46 


38 


Kellam 


39 


40 


Kempsville 


52 


31 


Cox 


52 


41 


PA 


46 


54 


BT Washington 


54 



^_ 



Girl's Basketball 81 



Grappling With 
Youth 





1984 Wrestling 




Green Run Opponent | 


14 


Great Bridge 


49 


23 


Indian River 


51 


25 


Kempsville 


45 


15 


Cox 


51 


33 


Norfolk Catholic 


29 


52 


Manor 


20 


34 


Norview 


26 


66 


Granby 


6 


15 


Princess Anne 


49 


42 


Bayside 


27 


21 


First Colonial 


34 


36 


Kellam 


30 


35 


Maury 


37 


District Standing: sixth 


Regional Standing: sixth 



Strength, finesse, endurance, 
and a lot of sweat are some of the 
characteristics of wrestling that 
most fans think about. What 
goes unheard of is the discipline 
and hours of practice involved 
to be a top quality wrestler. In 
the words of Larry Bassett, 
"Fans often don't know about 
the hours of practice put in be- 
fore a meet, but it all pays off 
when the fans cheer you on at 
the regional and state meets." 

Coming into the season, 
Coach Mike Taylor had a goal of 
a .500 season, but being a real 
young team, they came up one 
match short with a 6-7 record. 
Asked if the separate weight 
classes make wrestling an indi- 
vidual, rather than a team, 
sport, Taylor said, "The points 
for each match go toward the 
total team score. We think of 
ourselves as a wrestling team, 
no room for slack, and a team 




First row: Coach Turner, John Hall, 
Butch U'Shca. David McDonnell. Keith 
Wilson, Wes Dildey, Mike Hanna, Doug 
West, Coach Taylor. Second row: Steve 
Diaz, Larry Bassett, Dan Sherman, Bar- 
ry Callahan, Bernie Koelcsh, David 
Stoval. 



depending on everyone's per- 
formance." 

With outstanding individual 
performances from David Stov- 
al, Keith Wilson, Bassett, and 
Doug West, Green Run was able 
to place sixth in the region,- out 
of 31 teams, and advance to the 
state meet. 

"Winning the state champi- 
onship is the ultimate goal for 
every high school wrestler," 
commented Doug West. "We 
hope to achieve that." 

Keith Wilson said, "Having a 
positive attitude, faith in God, 
and confidence in yourself, 
along with determination and 
guts are the main ingredients in 
becoming an excellent wres- 
tler." 

The attitude of these wres- 
tlers has proven that without the 
personal perserverance of an 
athlete, success will not follow. 
— Hedssen Serrano 





With an aggressive tenacity against his onponent, Doug West went on to wi 
district and regional titles in the unlimited class. . 



H2 Wrestling 



I 

I 




Wrestling 83 



Best Ever! 



Having pride, confi- 
dence, and spirit made 
this year's season the best 
ever for the 1983-84 gym- 
nastics team. Practicing 
many long hours to reach a 
goal paid off when they 
placed second in both the 
District and Eastern Re- 
gional meets, which ad- 
vanced the team to the state 
meet, where they placed 
fifth. This was the first 
time in Coach Katie Emer- 
son's years of coaching 
and the school's five years 
that the whole team has 
competed for a state title. 

With a strength, ele- 
gance, and ability, the 
team worked together to 
achieve its goal. Sharing 
the agony of defeat and the 
victory of winning is what 
being on a team is all 
about, because if you don't 
have togetherness, you 
don't have a team. Wendy 
Taylor said, "We had to 



learn to work together and push 
each other further than we 
could push ourselves. Gymnas- 
tics is both an individual sport 
and a team sport which is unlike 
any other. When you are com- 
peting in a meet, your are up 
there by yourself, and it takes a 
lot of self-confidence. You have 
to have your teammates there 
for you whether you do good or 
bad. I think that's what we had 
to learn the most: to take the 
good meets with the bad meets 
and never stop pushing to get to 
the top!" 

When the team placed second 
in the district, Emerson said. 
"This is what I wanted. "She got 
even more than that! Reaching 
one goal, the team went for 
another and another, finishing 
up the year being the fifth best 
gymnastics team in the state of 
Virginia. The GR gymnast have 
a right to say, "Hey, look us 
over." 

— Karen Shesler 



GREEN RUN OPPONENT 


89.2 


Cox 


90.0 


88.35 


Kellam 


72.65 




Bayside 


78.65 


95.45 


FC 


96.6 




PA 


65.4 


96.95 


Kempsville 


98.75 


96.85 


Cox 


97.55 


98.85 


Kellam 


82.80 




Bayside 


85.15 


98.35 


FC 


94.4 




PA 


62.7 


98.3 


Kempsville 


100.25 


2nd Beach district 




2nd Eastern Region 


als 


5th VA State Meet 






Wendy Taylor poses for the start of he 
floor routine to the theme of Ice Castlet 



84 Gymnastics 



I 





Performing her mount on the uneven- 
parallel bars, Christyl Chamblee places 
third at the regional gymnastic meet. 




Q ,f^ ^ Oa.'^ 



Hi 



:f> 




First row: Sheryl Haynes, Christyl 
Chamblee, Melissa Aikman, Kris Farn- 
sworth, Stephanie Roberts. Second 
row: Kendra Caldwell, Sonya Buckner, 
Ingrid Woodhouse, Lisa Sessoms, Vio- 
let Lamb, Debbie Spadafora, Ana 
Spears, Wendy Taylor. 



Performing a difficult vault called a 
Kami, junior Ingrid Woodhouse scores 
a 8.3. 



Gymnastics 85 




86 Clubs dividor 




When students crack open their dusty, old yearbooks, years from now, they will look over 
all the clubs to which they and their friends belonged. 
Friends met old friends at club organizational meetings. Inter Club Council members 
learned a little about new clubs and met new people looking over clubs, such as Thespians 
Band, FBLA and BASICS. Students joined new clubs to see old friends and to make their club 
the best. 

Yet, all the clubs cannot be fully explained without being fully involved, so follow a friend 
and take a look at a new club and get thoroughly involved. 




Clubs Divider 87 



Hat of Many Colors 



Many people have been labeled "a jack 
of all trades," but not too many clubs 
wear more than one hat. Not too many ex- 
cept our Student Cooperative Association. 
The SCA organizes and directs things from 
orientation for new students, making 
money for school events, service projects 
for the community, and student-teacher re- 
lations. 

The first big social event was the New 
Beginnings Dance in September where stu- 
dents got acquainted and re-acquainted, 
and the fall athletes were introduced. 

Homecoming is a hectic week for every- 
one, but it is total chaos for the SCA. They 
are in charge of spirit week, the bonfire. 

Student Advisory Council: First row: Sharon 
Lanham, Jennifer Shu. Janice Pa.scua, Cathy Mei, Lori 
Overholt. Second row: John Hackman. Don Moore, 
Rodney Alejandro, Ashley Anders, Mike Regal. Third 
row: Debbie Breed, Robert Poellnitz, Christie 
Crockett. 

SCA: First row: Leisha Lukasik, Sharon Lanham. Jen- 
nifer Shu, Teresa Regal, Sandra Karcher, Todd Bum- 
gardner, Robin Shoop, Shelley McGowen, Becky 
Okonkwo, Rodney Alejandro, Janie Pascua, Mrs. 
Coefield, advisor. Second row: Debbie Fisher, Raquel 
Miole, Laura Ishmaei, Marie Keys. Debbie Breed, 
Mike Regal. Don Moore, Nikki Price. Teresa Vacca, 
Ashley Anders, Teresa V'itug, Lori Overholt, Tony 
Gamboa. Third row: James Perkins, Phil Stanford, 
David ToUaksen, Steve Morales. Thomas Choates, 
Kathy Mei, Waverly Woods, SCA rep., Liz Pentecost, 
Donald Cale, Gigi Cabral. Matt Galdo. Horace Taylor. 
F'ourth row: Vicky Schmale. Veda Wray, James Doran, 
Oscar Llorin, Debbie Bonoan, Beth Broms, Tina 
Brooks. Gwen White, Ambia Oates, Nadine Skiptu- 
nas, SCA rep., Sonya Buckner, Mark HoUingsworth, 
Hedssen Serrano. Fifth row: Donna Aguinas, SCA 
rep., Barbara Balick, SCA rep., Tracy Barclay, Cindy 
Edwards, Christyl Chamblee, Dan Outright, Bridgette 
Gursky, Danielle David. Stephanie Downie, Mike 
Schroeder, SCA rep,, .Sixth row: Kim O'Conner, Jodie 
Wilcox, Carrie McCullough, Kim Casey, Maureen 
Voelker, Steve Fidnick, Linda Kiban, Suzanne Merfd, 
Sandra Crabb. Sam Dickinson. Athena Lucas, SCA 
rep., Bruce Wilson. Stacy Woodall. Seventh row: Jeff 
Powell, Raul Pernites, Denise Frank, tiina Gonse, 
SCA rep.. Denise liannine, SCA re[).. SCA rep., SCA 
rep., SCA rep.. Kelly Wiley, SCA rep. (Claudia Orkes- 
ky. Eighth row: SCA rep., Elena Ribble. Lisa Harris, 
SCA rep., Tracy Tolliver, Steve F., Kiki Singer. Ninth 
row: SCA rep., SCA rep., SCA rep., Allison Hopper, 
SCA rep., Mike Johnstone, SCA rep., David Sylva, 
Neva Tavia, S(>A rep., Michelle Dow., Tenth row: 
Becky Merz, Curt Hardy, B. Mamorbor, SCA rep., 
Natalie Martin, Tanya Masden, Carol McCJive. Carlos 
Moore, Sonji Moore, Denise Olive, Tracy NemoUer, 
Michelle Sawasky. 



pep-rally, alumni reception, football 
game, homecoming court, and the home- 
coming dance. 

The same format was followed in Janu- 
ary with the Winter Festival. This time 
the focus was on Winter sports along with 
the Superbowl. 

Making money and having fun is only a 
part of what the SCA is all about. They 
made $900.00 for the United Way Cam- 
paign; collected food for the Union Mis- 
sion Canned Food Drive and manned a 
booth at Military Circle Mall for the 
American Lung Association. 

They also held a door decorating con- 
test at Christmas to boost the spirit of the 



season. 

Toward academics, the SCA estal 
lished a Student Advisory Council — 
buffer between students and the Admir 
istration. Along with the National Hone 
Society, they sponsored the Student c 
the Month Program and set up a displa 
outside the library. The SCA did a goo 
job with student-teacher relations, whic 
handles the secret pals. They sponsore 
several breakfasts and receptions fc 
teachers throughout the year. 

And the list goes on and on. and th 
stack of hats gets higher and highe 
thanks to our very own jack of all trade; 



1/ 




I 




hi 
indi 



88 Clubs 



>CA representative, Tracy ToUiver, looks over Jos- 
en's ring display. 



Beckv Okonkwo and I. aura Sala/.ar ridi: in a (.on- 
vertible down Dahlia Drive during the Hornet. om- 
Ing parade. 




The executive council: Janice Pascua, Rodney Ale- Cathy Mei and Lori Overholt show their school spirit 
andro, Laura Salazar, Becky Okonkwo. at the Homecoming Pep rally. 



''S^ 



X 



Junior class president, Ashley Anders smiles at a 
touchdown at the Homecoming game. 



Clubs 89 



The Drum line including: Steve Fisher, Mike Russel. 
Mark Hodges, and Bobby Gallagher, show their win- 
ning style. 

Step in Style 

Trophies are one thing the band doesn't 
lack. The band started a successful sea- 
son by being named Grand Champions of 
the Falls Church Tournament of Bands. 

Being returning champions at the 
Tidewater Festival put on the pressure. "It 
would have been really embarrassing if we 
had lost, after winning the year before, but 
we all pulled together," said Michelle 
Sawasky. 

The drumline took first place at Falls 
Church and at Tidewater for the second year 
in a row-. The drum majors took first place at 
Tidewater and second place at Falls Church, 
and the color guard received a second at 
Tidewater. 

— Natalie Martin 





Chris Kill! pauses and lukirs u slight r(!sl during a Uruni major, Steve Hoardman, raises his arm ii 
halttiine show. triumph after his trombone solo. 



rum Major, Carol Weigold, directs the band dur- Band Director, Ron Collins, scopes out his band at 
ig "Legend of the One-Eyed Sailor." the Homecoming {;am«! halftime show. 





First row: M. Russel, S. Fisher, B. Gallagher, M 
Hodges, M. Wheaton. M. Heagy, S. Boardman, C 
Weigold, T. Mitolo, A. Lancaster, T. Westby, B 
Carroll, R. Ellsworth, S. Baxter. Second row: D 
Cale, J. Andre. I. Severts, L. Clifton, K. Grim, K 
Brown, B. Morrison, B. Doyle, M. Evans, L 
Tolentino, P. Frandenburgh, P. Griffin, B 
Sharpe, P. Blots, M. O'Haire, C. Jones, M. Forght, 
K. Knowland, T. Trout, S. Mercer, M. Stockton. 
R. Iglesia, M. Simpkins. M. Blanco, J. Banks. 
Third row: S. Avant, T. Blair, C. Small, M. Gup- 
till, S. Tollakson, T. Butts, J. LaPean, K. Bard. K. 
Padgett, P. Brody, R. Romero, D. Peterson, S. 
Holliday, J. Milligan, C. Newson, K. Burrow, B. 
Mamorbor, N. Collins. K. Pickenson, A. Webb. 
Fourth row: N. Baldwin. J. Bolis. L. Radford. M. 
Duquette, C. Cowell. D. Hockaday. C. Johnson, J. 
Thumpston, K. Chapmen, G. Rogers, K. Willson. 

B. Weisenbeck. A. Fradenburgh, T. Mead, J. 
Salemi, W. Ellsworth, D. Brady, S. Manter. Fifth 
row: D. Damaso. B. Jenkins, G. Jacobson, C. 
Schrodder, K. Roberts, G. Proctor. A. Gason. K. 
Shaw. K. Turner. S. Lipscomb. R. Poellnitz. K. 
Lipscomb, T. Small, A. Gravelle, M. Steed. Mk. 
Steed, C. Manigault, D. Fox. D. Doyle. Sixth row: 
T. Dunn, J. Crowley, A. Corbett, P. Mead. E. 
Gatewood. R. Gatmaitan, B. Spitzer, R. Odum. J. 
Wheaton, P. Sprouse, L. Cook, D. Michael, R. 
Rice. T. Brown. A. Picart. D. Milling. B. Flowe. 
M. Fucile. Seventh row: S. Tuttle. V. Mulherin, 
M. Hull, C. Burke, J. Sawasky. C. Carroll. B. San- 
didge, A. Crosswhite, L. Courts, K. Kristiansen, 

C. McGue. R. Cooper. S. Holmes, C. White. M. 
Sawasky. N. Martin. M. Ongingco. L. Baer, B. 
Burke, C. Feitchinger, C. Young. L. Bare. Eighth 
row: J. Rogers, W. Dildy, S. Cochran. C. Ric. P. 
McVicker, C. Cox, E. Aquino. 




Band 91 




Missed beach time, 

Blistered, aching feet. 

Beet-red sunburns and 

Long, complicated drills lead to 

A Lost 

Summer 

for Trophies 

While other people are at the beach 
during the summer, the color 
guard is hard at work, sharpening their 
skills. "We work on fundementals dur- 
ing the summer, so we don't have to 
worry about them during marching sea- 
son," explained guard member Cindy 
White. 

The hard work the guard puts in paid 
off on October 22, 1983, when they re- 
ceived a second place color guard award 
at the Tidewater Festival of Marching 
Bands. "It was great to get some sort of 
recognition for our work, even if it was a 
second," said Michelle Sawasky, of the 
guard. 

After seeing the halftime show the 
guard performs alongside the band, it is 
evident of the hard work that is put into 
the show. 

— Natalie Martin 



Senior Color Guard: First row: Beth Sandidge, 
Sheryl Holmes, Michelle Sawasky. Cindy White. 
Second row: Brenda Burke, Lisa Clifton. Vicki 
Mulherin. Fourth row: Carolyn Holtziniller, Nata- 
lie Martin, Leann Bare, Karen Kristiasen. 

Color Guard: First row: Vicki Mulherin, Karen 
Kristiasen. Brenda Burke, Beth Sandidge. C;arolyn 
Hoit/.iiiilli'r. Sheryl Holmes, Natalii; Martin, Cin- 
dy White, Leann Bar(\ Mii:helle Sawasky. Sf^cond 
row: Colleen Carroll, Micki .Simpkins, Lisa Clif- 
ton, Jackie Sawasky. Third row: Marie Onkinko, 
Cassie Burke, Amy Crosswhite, Carol McCJue. 
Susan Tuttl(!, (^ingy Young, Liana Courts, Kristin 
Feichtinger, Rita Cooper, Lisa Baer. 



During the Homecoming Parade, Natalie Martin 
marches eyes and head up. 

Color guard member Michelle Sawasky and band 
member Paul Sprouse relax after the halftime 
show. 






92 Clubs 



rs. Midyette, the Jr. Civitan sponsor, works on 
ture projects. 

sa Clifton, senior guard captain, and Micki Simp- 
ns, junior guard captain. 





Key Club: First row: Jeni Brown, non-member, 
Mike Torio — president, Diana Ascunion, Dennis 
Ortiz. Second row: Ramon Ortiz, Athena Ludus, 
Patty Kasmark, Jenny Alcantara, Karen Bard, John 
Daria, Robin Olaes. Third row: Sherry Paredes, 
Marivick Cacanindin, Rachel Esquig, Eugene 
Caborril, Tommy Onquit, Sandy Pennington, Lee 
Warren, Alan Rowland. 

Junior Civitan: First row: Darlene Stoll. Will 
Kmetz, nonmember, Steve Morales, Oscar Llorin. 
Second row: Donald Gideon, Grey Tuten, Karen 
Prince, Cathi Golden, Chrys Breslin. Third row: 
Stan Layden, nonmember, nonmember, Tyrone 
Frazier, T.S. Onquit. 




'MA 



L.. 



^"^^^ 




Clubs 93 




With a smile on her face and a song in her heart 
Kellev Butler presents her version of Tm )usl ; 
Girl Who Can't Say No." from the musical Okla 
homa. 



Many students started taking chorus 
because they thought. "Oh, it'll be a 
cinch!" These students were a little star- 
tled when they found out it wasn't all fun. 
Although, there was not much homework, 
these students soon found that they had to 
work very hard to achieve good tone, dic- 
tion, and intonation. 

In October, about 40 chorus students 
started learning the regional tryout piece 
for the 1983-84 school year. Many students 
had to overcome stagefright. 

On Oct. 29, these students arrived at 
Bayside High School to tryout for the re- 
gional chorus. The students were then di- 
vided into sections and each section then 
auditioned elsewhere. 

After vacation, the students crowded 
around the posted list of scores that also 
tells who made the chorus. A close exami- 
nation of the list showed that 34 students 
made it and another was an alternate. 
GRHS had the most students in the region 
to make it. Out of these 34 students, 4 of 
them (Mary Beth Long, Alto II; John 
Cashat, Tenor I; Derek Lawson, Bass I; and 
Gary Worster, Bass II) achieved the highest 
scores in their sections. 

— Gary M. Worster 






Madrigals: First row: S. 
Smith, S. Kastel, S. Teboe, 
C. Mendoza. W. Barrett, A. 
McCutcheon, D. Asun- 
cion. Second row. D. Law- 
son, D. Robinson. M. Long. 
P. Harrison, E. Pentecost. 
C. Stephens, A. Peterson. 
Third row: T. Frazier, M. 
Crowe, T. Maner. C. Allen, 
H. Jackson, P. Hamiyn, M. 
Bailey, G. Worster. Not 
shown: B. Lewis. f 




96 Glubs 






Paul Hamlyn shows his vocal ability while singing "One 
Voice." 



With a voice like a songbird, Sonya Teboe sings "Yester- 
day." 



^ 



l^,Hg|£,„^^ 



t 





Concert Choir: First row: S. Epps, M. Carbo, G. 
Morgan, A. Lemmon, T. Paris, J. Brinson, R. Stout, 
S. Murray, A. Eure, C. Batafa, T. Litterini, A. Rus- 
sell, N. Verdes, M. Barkler, L. Dayrit, S. Pearce. 
Second row: L. Wollman, T. Johnson, T. Lynch, K. 
Milligan, D. Fisher, P. Speller, A. Speller, L. Reid, 
R. Miole, L. Woods, J. Wonble, W. Woods. Third 
row: R. Grundel, R. Lucas, A, Rushing, E. Austin, 
T. Haraden, B. Balcik, K. Butler, D. Frank, J. Cor- 
puz, B. Maley, J. Sawasky, L. Sperle, H. Wilkins. 
Fourth row: S. Hemenway, A. Johnson, T. Lee, C. 
Cake, S. Stine, J. Adams, M. Voelker, M. Moore, N. 
Slate, A. Jenkins, N. La Via, J. Wilcox, D.Morgan, C. 
Bonnette, D. Kermon, A. Grahe, W. Johnson. Fifth 
row: A. Hill, R. Wellman, T. Jones, D. Mellon, J. 
Morgan, D. Jones, J. Powell, D. Lee, K. Royce. 




htlMt^i.^ 



Treble Choir: First row: K. Moody, P. Black, W. 
Schultz, L. Lott, T. Peeples, L. Baty, D. Ruetzel, E. 
Hart, M. Stanton, L. Walker. Second row: V. John- 
son, L. Flores, L. Dubois, L. Williams, D. Waldron, 
R. Mitchell, L. Raymer, R. White, L. Hayes, S. 
Burke. (Not shown: V. Hairston, A. Hogue, A. 
Johnson, M. Thomas, R. Parsons.) 



Clubs 97 



The Thespian's improvisational version of "Up on 
the Rooftop" at the Christmas assembly brought 
down the house. 

Playing Dr. Seward. Pat Brown discusses Lucy's 
health with Marker, in the play "Dracula". 






As a fallen angel, Nikki Price poses on the deck of the 
cruise ship of^'Anything Goes". 

Thespians: Kirst row: Jodi Wilcox. Nikki Price, Chris 
Mitchell. Mark (Irowe, Chris Horchler. Second row: 
Patrick Brown, April McCAitcheon, Oci Stephens, 
Su/.ie Fiiinerty, Leigh Hays, (^hris Allmi. Third row: 
Don Mellon, Tim Maner, Mikt;!! Hailcy. Lisa (ireer, 
Stacey Kastel. Kourth row: Df^bhic; lilain, Missy Uoyle, 
Lisa Hudson, Kalhy Crcal. Mrs Mrock .Sponsor. 
Fifth row: Steve Morales, Jeff Philips, Kim Q'Conner. 
(Not pictured: Wendy Berrett, Alvin Cox, Mary Beth 
Long, Philip Tillett.) 




98 Clubs 



ic 



standing, confident she's loved, Mrs. Tosh Brock 
flashes a heart-felt smile. 



Star Material!" 




tiT ights! Camera! Action!" and tho 
J— iThespian Troupe 1625 is on stage. 
"The troupe is a unit of the International 
Thespian Society. The students who are a 
part of this stage show are dedicated to 
the advancement and improvement of 
theater in secondary schools," Leigh 
Hays, the Public relations person ex- 
plained. 

Various courses are offered in the cur- 
riculum to fulfill this purpose, but in the 
practical uses of drama, the after school 
work in the theater and the studying 
under advanced drama students is the 
best experience. 

The thespians performed the menial 
tasks of being mime waiters at the visiting 
committee banquet, and they performed 
in the Homecoming parade. They became 
mimes in the Neptune Festival. The 
troupe also attended the Virginia State 
Thespian Conference. They sponsored 
the talent show, "Cabaret 84", the fall pro- 
duction of "Dracula," and the spring musical 
"Joseph and the "Amazing" Technicolor 
Dream Coat". Practice workshops were 




held to helf) auditioners to perform t)(;tter. 
T-shirts were [provided of the plays for sale 
to cast and crew members of the produc- 
tions. 

The distinguished actors and actresses 
who make up the driving force behind the 
Thespians were Tim Maner in the lead as 
President and Lisa Creer in best support- 
ing actress as Vice President. The other 
members of the cast, officers, were Stacey 
Kastel — Secretary, Chris Mitchell — Trea- 
surer, Jeff Philps — Poinster, Suzie Finner- 
ty — Reporter/Historian. 

The theme the Thesipians used for the 
State Conference was "Star Material." Stu- 
dents could often pick the Thespians out of 
the crowd by these light blue emblazoned 
sweatshirts. Mrs. Brock, fondly known as 
"Brock! Brock!" according to confirmed 
followers of her direction, directs and 
approves these students as "Star Material!" 

Well, if you think you'll look good in a 
ton of makeup, if you love being in the 
spotlight, or even like doing carpentry anc 
painting, you'll have what it takes to be 
"Star Material!" 

— Michele McGregor 

Dressed in mime makeup, Tim Maner serves at the 
visiting committee banquet. 




As a Balloon Bunny, Stacey Kastel cheerfully ties 
another balloon. 



Clubs 99 



The Modern dance team sponsor. Mrs. Lewis, looks 
on in exasperation as the team decides which dances 
to do. 



DANCEIN A'TLASH!" 



Have you ever seen an episode of 
"Fame," or wished you could dance 
as well as Jennifer Beales did in "Flash- 
dance?" Well, if you really want, the Mod- 
ern Dance team provides an outlet for bud- 
ding young dancers. "The team has been 
developed to allow students to utilize and 
develop talents in the area of dance," said 
Mrs. Lewis, one of the advisors. 

The dancers kept quite busy this year. 
They opened up the SCA Christmas 
assembly; they took part in the P.T.A. 



Sponsored culture week, "I Have a 
Dream," and they competed in the 
Tidewater competition at Norfolk State 
and performed at the Mr. Green Run 
Pageant. 

So, take a look at the Modern Dance 
team. They practice immediately after 
school under the supervision of Mrs. 
Lewis and Mrs. Tucker. They are as 
poised and graceful as the dance they 
flash to the crowd. 

— Michele McGregor 




National Honor Society students. Robin Shoop and 
fill Redenbaugh. study together in the library. 

The Modern dance team performed at the 1983 
Christmas assembly. 





1(J(J Clubs 




Modern Dance: P'irst row: Alii.ia Jenkins, Sonya 
Smith. ,S(;(j(Ki(l row: Lisa Reid, Lynn Hopson, Nikki 
Price, Heidi Hoilming. Third row: Eariene Williams, 
Twanna Lee, Francis Edwards, Sonji Moore. 

German Dancers: First row: Sylvia Hoffman, Eliza- 
beth Bersamina, Sherry Schwechten, Inurid Nilsson. 
Second row: Kelly Webster. Donald Holcomb, Vicki 
Mulherin, Danny'Cutright, Kim Koller, Kim Roby. 

Practicing a newer dance, Scott Lindell takes a quick 
peek at the other dancers. 




National Honor Society: First row: John Lambright, 
Rebecca Okonkwo, Steve Morales. Lori Overholt, Jen- 
nifer Shu, Kathy Mei, Eddie Vroom. Second row: 
Sherry Commancler, Teresa Vitug. Karen Brown, Jen- 
ny Marker. Eugene Aquino, Mike Schroeder, Steve 
Rasdell, Tony Gamboa, Janice Pasqua. Third row: 
Shim Wylnad, Lynn Tolentino, Joy Ventura, Stepha- 
nie Caswell, Ashley Anders, Robert Poellnitz, Jill Re- 
denbaugh, Kathy Mallari, Janice Lary. Fourth row: 
Nonmember, Carol Touchon, Holly Bander, Beth 
Mattheson, Larissa Galjan, Kim Stephen, Tracy Bram- 
let. Sherry Schwechten, Jennifer Walter. 



Clubs 101 



staff: First row: M.C.P.O. J. 
Thomas. L.T.J. G. A. Stubbs. 
Second row. X.O. A. Golden, 
CO. G. Armbruster. 



I 



First Platoon: CO. G. Rog- 
ers. First row: M. Duqette. 
T. Harris. K. Osborne. M. 
Brunner, J. Brown, C. 
Shnitcke. Second row: H. 
Taylor, C Morwick, D. Ker- 
mon. Third row; G. Decruz, 
P. Magil, ]. Ooten, E. John- 
son, P. Terrel. 




Second Platoon: GO. T. 

Malone. First row: M. Bark- 
ley, A. Russel, L. Oaljan, S. 
Bondurant. Second row: K. 
Reichart. D. McDonnel, S. 
Thornton, H. Heibling, L. 
DeBoard. Third row: T. 
Beason, T. Love, S. Daniels, 
D. Leon. Fourth row: T. Gol- 
lette, D. Grossman, D. Yock- 
ell, T. Sutton, R. Wiley. 







Third Platoon: GO P. Stan- 
ford. First row: A. Stubbs, D. 
Stanford, K. Wiley, J. Rog- 
ers. Second row: K.H. Scher- 
barth, A. Golden, J. Nirza, E. 
Wiseman. 




Fourth Platoon: CO. M. 

Torio. First row: E. Babey, L. 
Holder, G. Butz. Second 
row: G. Gallis, M. Turner, T. 
Gionis. Third Row: G. Gar- 
ter, R. Ghambers, J. Eley, L. 
Masden. 



Sixth Platoon: GO. M. (ioidinaii. lirsl rinv; 
(;. Proctor, D. Hazen, W. McGoyie, S. Ver- 
Gruysse. ). Bolis. Second row: Y. C]raig, |. 
Hilburn, 13. Austin, R. Malick. Third row: j. 
Gerbric, J. Block, D. Magistri, A. Iman, P. 
Sulick. 



1U2 Club.s 



Guarding old Glory, Philip Stanford stands at altcn- 



Quality is Job One! 



f 




At the end of the year, the NJRCJTC, 
Naval Junior Offic;er Traiiiinf^ Corps, 
unit had the greatest number of champi- 
onship wins in Virginia Beach. One of 
these wins was first place for the district 
or Cadence Bell Competition. Last year 
they tied with the NJROTC unit at Prin- 
cess Anne High School for first place. To 
establish this title the NJROTC won first 
place in the district for marching unit, 
two man trick drill team, athletic com- 
petition, colorguard, and trick drill team 
with arms. 

NJROTC is involved in such extra- 
curricular activities as presenting the col- 
ors at the athletic games, and cleaning up 
the stadium after the games. They 
marched in the Homecoming Parade. 
They would have participated in the Nep- 
tune Festival Parade, but on the way they 
were involved in an accident and some of 



the stu(l(;iits were liospitaii/.ed. 

Two outstanding (;ad(;ts an; chos(;ii (;v- 
ery year to participate in a leadership 
academy held at Naval Air Station 
Oceana over the summer. These two 
cadets, one girl and one guy, have to have 
distinguished themselves above the rest 
of the corps in most areas, as well as 
establishing themselves as capable lead- 
ers. This past year they were Eric Scher- 
barth and Angela Stubbs. 

NJROTC cadets learn about marching 
on drill days. Then on academic days, 
they learn about Naval History, leader- 
ship, meteorology, navigation, 
oceanography, and naval law. These and 
many other things that will prove essen- 
tial to cadets if they become a member of 
the armed forces. 

— Philip Stanford 




Clubs 103 



Front row: Wade Atchison, Michele McGregor — 
high priestess, Joel Legaspi, Don Murdoch — court 
wizzaid.MarkCabacungan — King's champion, Scott 
Lindell — king. Kirk Wuichak. Rob Murdoch, Roger 
Morgan, Pat Magill. Second row; David Toona, Jeff 
Belzer, Tom Durm, Ron Duauette, Erik Cotton. Ken 
Herrick — ambassador to the nigh council , Mr. Labos- 
ky — sponsor, Micheal Duquette, Jeff Malioy, the 
Unknown Soldier, Tom Collette, Dennis Cherry, 
Scott Beckes. 

At the bewitching hour, a Drow Elf 
met a Paladin on the field of honor. 
The Paladin charged screaming, "I 
shall vanquish thine foul evil foe! 
For the High Priestess shan't find 
me guilty!" Because the sacrifice is 
to be one of guilt and dishonor. 

The Rack or 
Iron Maiden? 

X he Rack or the Iron Maiden?" asks 
the High Priestess of an intended 
victim for a sacrifice. If there is darkness in 
these words, here is the torch. Paladins, 
Gnomes, Elves, Rangers, all sorts of races 
and classes sit at these tables fidgeting and 
sweating over the ides that the Dungeon 
Master might kill their character. This is 
the Wargamer's Guild, a club dedicated to 
the total enjoyment of role-playing, space, 
fantasy, and strategic games. 

The Guild acquired a new "unsuspect- 
ing" sponsor in Mr. Labosky. "They are a 
bright group of students. It certainly is an 
interesting challenge to work with them." 

Most of the old members returned. "The 
Guild was much larger than it has been. We 
only fit into the little magazine room in the 
library last year, now we warrant a class- 
room," quoth the king, Scott Lindell. "The 
club exists as a tribute to one's individual- 
ism," he said. 

Twelve of the Wargamers were fortunate 
enough to attend GENDOCON '83, the first 
annual science fir:tion/fantasy convention 
held at the Webb Center at Old Dominion 
University in October. Sulu, Uhura and 
Scotty from STAR TREK made guest 
appearances. The Guild also exjjects to 
attend ATLANTICON at the Virginia 
Beach Sheraton Inn in Ajjril. 

One day, if you like taking your lili" in 
your hands, and if you dare, peek through 
the door leading to their lair. Lik(;a dragon, 
they guard their own, so be very carehil. It 
they don't notice you, they may not attack, 
but if tli(!V do 

— Michele McGregor 





.\rnied tor batth?, Kogt'r Mor^uii was up agiiinsl 
defending champion. Don Nlurdoch, for a lad| 
honor. 



104 Clubs 




Ski Club: First row: Oscar Liorin, Randy Predies. Dar 

Maanovi, Stove Fidnicic, Chris Lannom, Unknown, 
Unknown, Tom Kihlilc, Mikt; Fresnoll. Second row: 
Danny Miiiigan, Harry Andrews, Jeff Philips, Steve 
Morales, Tom Coats, David VeVoda, Unknown, 
Christi Crockett. Third row: Susie Reeves, Gaynor 
Fischi, Susanne Meade, Unknown, Unknown, Lia 
Lindeli, Chris Koob, Chris Odem. Fourth row: Paul 
Thorpe, Pat Smith, Raul Pernites, Allen Valena, Jack 
James, Mr. Joyner — Sponsor. 

The Ambassador to the High Council, Ken Herrick, 
and the King, Scott Lindcll, settle down to a battle of 
wits. 





Being the only female member and the High Priestess 
of the Wargamer's society shows on Michele McGre- 
gor's face as she looks over the game "Champions". 

The rules of "Traveller" are long and tedious, as 
shown by the grimace of Ron Duquette's face. 



Clubs 105 



The captains of the Debate team. Tony Gamboa. 
and Steve Boardman. look on with evaluatory 
looks. 



Right: Vehemently. Ron Navarro argues his point 
as John Daria smiles in amusement at Ron's force- 
fulness. 



Interrupted statements, 

Screaming and hollering, 

Grumbled replies. 

Passive acceptance . . . 

Objection 

Look out legal system! The Green Run 
debate team is out to get you! The '84 
debate team, led by Ms. Peterson, has been 
researching material on the legal system in 
college libraries and the school libraries. 
They're in the top two of the standings 
with Tony Gamboa, Elena Ribble, and 
Steve Boardman showing the rest the way 
to victory, since they are all very good de- 
baters. After many meets the debaters 
headed to James Madison University, for a 
meet outside of the Virginia Beach district. 
Good luck to the debate team! 

— Leonard Gonner 





Debate Team: First row: Mike DeSenne. Tony Gam- 
boa, Steve Boardman, Raqucl Miole. Paul Leon. Sec- 
ond row: Paula Hordv. Hli-iia Kil)hlf. M.iitha i'luile. 
Sandy Manter, H(H;ky Okoiikwo. Saiulv I'l'iiniiigton, 
Anna Shaff(!r. Third row: Wendy jolian.son, Hetli 
Matteson, Kiizalx'th Penteco.st. Non-nionibcr. Non- 
mtmiber, Non-nifinhcr. i.aris.sa Galjan. {''oiirtli row: 
)ohn Salenii, |ohii [..inibrif-lil, Kon N.uarro, Matt 
Kouwin, liinniy Trotter. .A.slili-v Aiider.s. i^'ifth row: 
|oy V(!iitiira, |cnnilcr Shu. Kath\' Mci. -Absciil from 

Bicture: Marv luniau, Danielle Voorhui.s. |ohii 
aria, Robin J^hoop, Rowena Pascual. 



lOfi Clubs 



Presenting his opening statement, Ron isn't wound 
up enough yet to be made angry. 




The iudicial system is their target, so Joy Ventura 
brusnes up on her notes. 



Clubs 107 



0^ 



He's not only worried about sports, John Hackman is 
also worried about his grades. 






Varsity Club: First row: Mike Lawton, Suzanne Meade, 
(iaynor Kischel, )ohn Hackman, Keith Wilson, Soiiia Huck- 
ner, Valerie Bramiet, Doug Williams. .Second row: Kim Tra- 
gon, Debbir; Bonoan, Laura .Saiazar, (;indy .Stabh^r, Tom 
Kibble. .Steve Fidnick, liar Manaavi, Chris Lannoiii. Mike 
Fresnell. Third row: Jamcis Okonkwo, Trina Koniuves, 
Becky Okonkwo, Kaye Anderson. Anissa larrett. I'oirulexter 
Pugh, Crystal (;hamDlee. Traci Richardson. (;hris (Jardner, 
Rodney Jones. Fourth row: Cina Cawns. .Stt^vc V'ehorn. 
Brian Mann. Doug West. Larry Bassett. Stan LavdfMi, Rob 
Poellnitz, David Brothiirs. Filth row: Robin Medlar, Allen 
Valencia. Noel Wick. (Not Pictured: Carol McDonald.) 



Volleyball: First row: Ron Navarro, ItMuiifer Shu, Lori Over- 
holt. |<uiicf' I'ascua, Non-nuMubcT, James Okonkwo, Oscar 
Llorin, John Hackman. Chris Lannom. Second row: Craig | 
Duncan, Mike; Dias. Al Cortado. Fddie Vroom. Kathy Mei, 
Tom Ribble. Stine Morales. Mikt; Fresnell, Steve I'idnick. 
Third row: John Heroux. Marci Stanton, lolin Cebriik. Allen 
Valencia, .Sharon Lanh<im. Ashle\' .Anders. Christvl Ch.nnb- 
U\v, Ardisi Corret. l-'ourtli row: Mike I'eoples. lohii D.nia, 
Milisa Gonsalas, Mike Si:hroeder, Ric:haril Finni^an, Kalhy 
Mallari, Athena Lucas. Top: Scott Lindell — President. 



108 Clubs 



Working in and out of 

School 



'or many students hunting and peck- 
ing their way through typewriting I is 
nough for them, but for the business 
linded go-getter there is co-operative 
ffice education. COE provides on-the- 
pb training for students who have com- 
(leted Clerk-Typist I and II or Stenogra- 
hy I and E. These students go to school 
art-time and work part-time. And, they 
'et paid for it! 

"It's really good experience. It's fun, 
nd I'm glad I enrolled in COE," said 



Scott Kephart. 

We have a well-equipped model office 
here which simulates settings in which 
COE students may find themselves. 
These students are supervised by Mrs. 
Carole Widmer. 

COE has had it's share of awards and 
honors. Last July, Sherry Commander 
who is also president of the FBLA, placed 
second in Stenography I competition in 
San Francisco. 




0i 




FBLA president Sherry Commander gives Kris Hoov- 
er, FBLA reporter, an assignment. 

Scott Kephart laughs over a stupid mistake during a 
typing drill. 




Cooperative Office Education: First row: Wendy 
Mangum, Cheryl Masseur, Lavalette Hargrow, 
Danielle Standi, GiCi Avila, Noemi Verdes, Theresa 
Custodio. Second row: Lori Bates, Theresa Pierce, 
Joann Sipe, Chris Ellis, Ann Sykes, Dennis Ortiz, 
Melissa Garcia. 




1 



Clubs 109 




DECA: First row: Ms. Deford — Sponsor. Kisha lohnson. Tere; 
Arrogante. Karen Timmerman. Susie Reeves, Carlos Moor 
Brian Martinette. Diane Brothers. Mr. Stahlin — Sponsor. Se 
ond row: Lisa Long. Terri Howe. Linda English, Sandra Crab 
Barbara Gembitsky. N'ancy Slate. Angie Gideon. Elitia Tyne 
Randy Davis. Amy Parsons. Third row: Monica Garrett, Tii 
Ingrain, Sheena King, Gloria Stewart, Christine Watson, Sloai 
Reed, Dana Turner, Holly Mosezar, Debbie Morgan, Mary Ka 
lok. Fourth row: Kim Casey, Linda Eiban, Dave Lambert, Tii 
Litterini. Diane Hickman, Shankara )ones, Brenda Belzer, Ki 
Hartlove, Jackie Adams, nonmember, Mike Adkins, Joh 
Arnett. Elena Hutchinson. Fifth row: Tammy Huebner. Ki: 
Kile. Esther Austin. Mike Roberts, [im McDonald, Clyc 
Longest, Yvonne N'adeau. Mark Flowers, Zoletta Coope 
Shawn Sparrow, Darren Green, Rhonda O'Carroll. Sixth ro\ 
Darlene Rusch, Maria Portt, V'icki Schmale. nonmember, Son> 
Smith, Lisa Reid, Twanna Lee, Andrea Johnson. Alicia Jenkin 
Rita Whitehead, Fam Speller, Whitney Fanneton, Daniel 
Stampe, Dawn Jeffreys, Sean McCrossin, Allyson Hopper, Stei 
Flynn, Gareld Hall, Paul Thorpe, James Lee, 



Smiling over a silly error is Ms. Deford. 

VICA: Front row: Kim George, Pamela Hunroe, John 
Atvvell, Deborah Lilly, Linda Keener, Janet Franks, 
Randall Smith, George Kitelinger. Second row: Rory 
Bromwell, Regina Harmon, Steve Mitelull, Roy — . 
Emme Bianchford, Tommy Groves, James Parlette, 
David Lambert. Arlene Nirza. Third row: ICT mem- 
ber, ICT member. Gerald Hall, ICT member, ICT mem- 
ber, ICT member, Dennis Barnes. 

Forever busy with DECA, Mr. Stahlin finds time out 
to grade papers. 




,tfUM^^ 



no ciiib.s 




4 4 



I 



'utiire Business Leaders of America: First row: Lee Craft, 
Cris Hoover, Noemi Verdes, Deniso Jianiiine, Sherry Com- 
nander, Janice Pascua, Dariene Albright. Second row: Sher- 
'i Dallas, Stacie Woodall, Trina Kamuvcs, Janit:e Matlosz, 
]raig Benton, Philip Stanford, Ann Sykes, Cynthia Faulcon, 
)hawn Hoecker, Laura Owens. Third row: Janice Halgot, 
]onaly Hav, Lisa Harkness, Cindy Edwards, Theresa Regal, 
iOri Overholt, Jennifer Yoakum, Kevin Osborne, Wendy 
iancock, Rebecca Merz. Fourth row: Debbie Pedrick, 
>tephanie Stillman, Vonde Swindle, Debbie Bonnan, Tina 
Jrooks, David McCullough, Scott Nortmen, Dan Milligan, 
ohn Hackman, Rickita Whitten, Theresa Witug. Hfth row: 
vlike Pebbles, Sheri Hoyge, Ellis Lawrence, Doris Jones, 
lonmember, Monique Mitchell, Don Moore, Gary Collins, 
vfelissa Garcia, Thomas Cotes, Cristi Crockett, David Vevo- 
la. Sixth row: Mike Torio, Ray Marx, Dudan Fernando, Lei 
jrimes, Lori Pope, Tom Ribble, Tiv Legarada, nonmember, 
Olivia Linous, Deborah Lilly. Seventh row: Elizabeth 
"unkhouser, Selena Eskridge, Danny Baker, Mary Brawner, 
lonmember, nonmember, Jeff Hairston, Paige Knowland. 




FHA Executive Officers: Teri Kaufman, Tammy Sprink- 
e, Beth Jamison, Bertha Masden, Brian Henningsen. 




Bending over a masterpiece, Lisa Russel has de- 
:ermination written all over her face. 



Believe" 



i i T l)(;liovo froo oducatioii is the right of 
Xevery individual. 

I believe the future depends upon mutu- 
al understanding and cooperation in busi- 
ness, industry, labor, the home, the 
church, the school, and by the peoples of 
our own and other lands. I agree to do my 
utmost to bring about better understanding 
and cooperation on the part of all these 
groups. 

I believe every individual should pre- 
pare for a useful occupation, and should 
carry on that occupation in a manner that 
will bring the greatest good to the greatest 
number. 

I believe every individual should be 
actively interested in better social, politi- 
cal, community and family life. 

I believe every individual has the right to 
earn a living at a useful occupation and 
that this right should not be denied be- 
cause of race, color, creed, sex, or hand- 
icap. 

I believe every individual should take 
responsibility for carrying out assigned 
tasks in a manner that will reflect credit to 
oneself, one's associates, school, and com- 
munity. 

I believe I have the responsibility to 
work efficiently and to think clearly, and I 
promise myself to use these abilities to 
make the world a better place for 
everyone." 

— FBLA-PBL Creed 

That is the Future Business Leaders of 
America, dedicated to making the world a 
better place. Contrary to popular belief, 
business can be fun. "It's an interesting 
club. This is my first year, and I got the job 
of Historian," said Kris Hoover. "The jobs 
are hard, but it's worth it. We have to work 
together to make it come together, but it's 
fun." 

The club's goals included: working to 
develop competent, aggressive business 
leadership and develop character; prepare 
for useful citizenship; and foster pa- 
triotism. 

The group planned a variety of activities 
including attendance at the Norfolk State 
Fall Regional Workshop held in Septem- 
ber. They attended the Norfolk State 
Spring Conference in March, and in April 
they went to the FBLA State leadership 
conference held in Roanoke. They also par- 
ticipated in a March of Dimes Walk-a-thon 
in April and went to Busch Gardens in 
May. 

— Michele McGregor 

Clubs 111 






"Apple" of My Eye 



Since class time is limited, the comput- 
er club enables students to expand 
their knowledge beyond the classroom. 
"The computer club devotes its time to 
learning about the usehilness of computers 
and promoting this usefulness," said 
club sponsor Mrs. Doetsch. Members of 
the computer club sometimes bring in 
their own computers to meetings and 
demonstrate how they use them. 

Trying for the seventeenth time to get a program 
correct. Rick Birkholz looks at the screen in frus- 
tration. 



They planned trips to the Old Domin- 
ion University Computer System. Virgin- 
ia Chemicals. Inc., and City Hall to see 
how computers are used in today's tech- 
nological society. Also, they planned to 
have guest speakers from Tidewater Com- 
munity College to discuss how people 
misuse the computer to commit crimes 
and the Virginia Beach Police Depart- 
ment to discuss how thev use the com- 



puters in their profession. 

The most important part of the comput- 
er club is the computer, of course. The 
computer room is well equipped with 
nine computers, where students design 
and trade their programs. So, if you're 
interested in computers and can't spend 
enough time on one, the computer club is 
for you. D 

— Scott Kephart 



112 Clubs 









The success of the Behavioral Science Club is evident 
on the pleased faces of sponsors Mrs. Basdikis and 
Mrs. Schooley. 




Computer Club: F'irst row: Michael Williams, Jackie 
Sminkey, Rick Birkholz — president, Don Holmes, Ed 
PunzaJan. Second row: Harry Andrews, Jeff Philips, 
Lori Overholt, Ted Season, nonmember. Third row: 
Arnold Llamas, nonmember. Tom Dunn, Mike Torio, 
Mike Renn, nonmember. Fourth row: Kathy Mei, 
Janice Pascua. 

Behavioral Science Club: First row: Sue Basdikis — 
sponsor, Donald Holcomb — vice-president, Kim 
Koller — president, Lisa Harkness — reporter, Judy 
Schooley — sponsor. Second row: Kim O'Connor, 
James Okonkwo, nonmember, Debbie Bosdell, Tracy 
Steib, Rowena Pascual, Carlos Moore. Third row: 
Donna Larsen, Coleen Carroll, Amy Gephart, Connie 
Caffrey, Becky Okonkwo, Shawn Sparrow. Third 
row: Lei Grimes, Stefanie Downie, Jen Powell, Oscar 
Llorin, Cathi Golden. Not pictured: Vicki Mulherin, 
Roger Morgan, Mark Cabacungan. 




Science Club: Dawn Atkinson, Teresa Lynch. 



Clubs 113 



FINALLY NOTICED! 



Right: The three Stooges: Steve Tapper. Lawrin Su- 
ter, and Allen Mears at the Deep Creek Meet. 

At a meet, Mrs. Lankford and Miss Peterson laugh at 
a shared joke. 




Among the newcomers to the clubs hst 
is the Forensics team. Sponsored by 
Mrs. Debbie Lankford, the Forensics team 
worked to promote skills and interests in 
public speaking and expression. 

This is the first year that our Forensics 
team was asked to take part in the 
Tidewater Forensics League. The com- 
petition was held in four tournaments at 
First Colonial, Tabb, Deep Creek, and 
Menchville High Schools. The categories 
included: poetry, prose, original oratory, 
dramatic enterpretation, and extempo- 
raneous speaking. 

At Deep Creek, they turned in their 
finest performance. Sandy Pennington 
won fourth place in prose reading; Raquel 
Miole won fifth place in poetry, and Mar- 
tie Perry won third place in poetry. 

In February, they planned to compete 



in the Beach District tournament; from 
this point, students may go on to compete 
on the regional and state level. 

They practiced twice a week, and 
sometimes they video taped themselves 
for self-evaluation of performance. They 
dealt mainly with the art of public speak- 
ing. Members learned new techniques of 
public speaking, and they shared their 
findings with each other. Being part of the 
Forensics team helps students go in front 
of audiences with ease. 

Mrs. Lankford put it simplest. "To 
promote skills and interest in public 
speaking and expression." This is the 
first year Forensics has really been 
noticed. So, take a look at Forensics and 
get involved. 

— Michele McGregor 






1 "^f^ ^^^HmNId 



Tiiking d iiiM^dcd rcsl. I'elijr Kdchlcr-I'lolenhauirr 
lakes a deep hrcath at the Deep Oitek meet. 



Forensics: Kir.st row: Icnnifcr .Shu. Kos.tnii Sl.mipor, 
Martic I'crrv. S.iiuiv PtMiiiingtoii. Larissa (laljaii, Beth 
Matlcson. It'iinifcr VValter. .Second row; Non-member, 
Ra(iiiel Mioli!. Slvvv 'I'ajjper. Allen Mears. I.awrin 
Siit(!r, I'eter koehler-l'folenhauer, Tracv Brainlet. 



114 Chibs 





Honor Counts 

including Quill and Scroll on a re- 
surno or job application is v(3ry impressive, 
especially if you're interested in the jour- 
nalism field. Quill and Scroll is the honor- 
ary society for high school journalists. 

To be a part of Quill and Scroll, one must 
have worked on a school publication for 
two years, be a junior or senior, be in the 
top one-third of their class or have a B 
average. Induction ceremonies are held in 
the spring and the fall. The advisors of the 
three school publications, Equus, Hoof- 
prints and Pegasus, must approve the 
candidates. 

Mrs. Hopkins sponsored the society 
again. Jon Davison, also the Editor-in-Chief 
of HOOFPRINTS, was president; Raquel 
Miole of PEGASUS, was vice-president; 
Felicia Colley, also from PEGASUS, secre- 
tary; and Mike Mejia, of HOOFPRINTS was 
the treasurer. Meetings were held the sec- 
ond Wednesday of each month. 

In January the editor of the Common- 
wealth magazine spoke at a special meet- 
ing hosted by the Green Run chapter. Other 
area Quill and Scroll chapters were invited 
to attend. 

Even if you don't want to impress any- 
one, but just like to write and be involved, 
come take a look at us! 

— Michele McGregor 



Being in an honorary society is not all fun and games, 
as shown by Toni Lee as she works many long hours 
on the yearbook. 

KNEELING: Jon Davison. FIRST ROW: Toni Lee, 
Raquel Miole, Kim Lowman, Angie Mirabelli. SEC- 
OND ROW: Felicia Colley, Robin Shoop, Michelle 
Bernard, Dana McDonnell, Mrs. Hopkins. 



Clubs 115 



Loaded down with books, Zoletta Cooper struggles to 
keep them on the desk. 

Basics: First row: Mrs. Hallet — Sponsor, Dalia Mar- 
tinez, Derek Lawson. Mary Beth Long, Rhonda While, 
Debbie Pedrick. Second row: Charlie Fulks, Rowena 
Pascual, Mike Johnston, Gary Worster. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes: First row: Alan 
Valencia. Jackie Coble, Mark Hollingsworth — Presi- 
dent, Renee Brown, Kim Tragon, Patty Dewitt. Sec- 
ond row: Debbie Breed, Janet Pearsons, Eva Felic, 
Michelle Cregor, Debbie Bonoan, Tina Brooks, Susan 
Strobrack. Third row: Ms. LeBlanc — Sponsor, Eric 
Armbruster, Paul Osrem, Eugene White, Ron Walash. 
Ken Ingraham. Allyson Hopper, Jennifer Acey. Mr. 
Boone — Sponsor, Mr. Turner — Sponsor. 







BASi(;.S spon.sor, Mrs. Iliillel gives 
betoTC morning prayer. 

iH) (;iiii)s 



winning smile 



I 



Stacks of books, 

Piles of filing, 

Bundles of bandaids and 

Obnoxious students are all part of 



"Ask and You Shall Receive" 



Do you want to feel useful; however, 
you don't think you can handle five 
courses? So, with no other alternative, 
you took a study hall. Well, why not work 
in the library, clinic, office or attendance 
office. One of the library workers, Mar- 
garet Stine, said, "It's great! You get to 
meet a whole bunch of different people." 
All of the people asked who work in the 
library and office say, "It's really nice to 
work in the offices." All you have to do is 



ask one of the administrative personnel 
in the different offices, get a transf(?r from 
your guidance counsellor and not be tar- 
dy. The only thing you need to do is ask, 
and you could start working the next day. 
When asked why some students, who 
were just sitting and doing nothing in the 
library, didn't work in one of the offices, 
they replied, "It was all full up." Well, if 
you don't ask, you won't know. 

— James Pearson 



Library Workers: First row: Warlt; Atchi.son, Laura 
Salazar, Angela Oist, /olctta C;oop(;r, Leigh Wilson, 
Second row: Diniise Koutzel. Michael Johnstone, 
Mary Hraiwher, Wendy Ellsworth, Traf.y Hramlet. 
Third row: Lori Hawkins. Susan Hargrave, Kim Hart- 
love, Valerif! Wilson, Deborah .Selby. Fourth row: 
Margaret StiiH,-, Kfdifjy Wihn', |udy Millican, Michael 
Faulk, Elitia Tynes. (Not shown: Chris Mitchell, Re- 
nee Reid, Rachelle Crawshad.) 



Office Workers: First row: Tandy Miller, Robin Med- 
ler. Mik(! Presnell, Tina Litterini, Mohammad 
Barham. Secf)nd row: Mif:helle (larho. Unknown, 
Bonnie Tyler, Michelle Johns, Mindy Korel. Third 
row: Barbara ('ere/., Theresa Lynch, Kim Brigam, Un- 
known, Athcma Lucas. F'ourth row: Non-member, 
Chris MacKinnon, Chris Horschler, Lori Alejandro, 
Sloane Reed. 



Clinic Workers: Sandi Willis, Kim Koller, Tracy 
Brown, Megan Boyle. Shawn Jenkins. 









Clubs 117 




Pegasus: Standing Veronica Reutzel. Michelle Ber- 
nard, Jon Davison. Everett Reilly. Felicia Colley . Patty 
Doyle. Carol Touchom. Sitting: Dana McDonnell, Au- 
brey Hodges — Editor-in-Chief. Raquel Miole. 

Hoofprints — First row: Christine Eisenberg, Michel- 
le Walker. Second row: Angie Mirabelli, Mike Mejia, 
Kellv Ansell, Sherri Scisson, Christy Hyman, Mrs. 
Hopkins. Third row: Shona Huline. Kasey Morris. 
Amy Broscuis, Robin Shoop, Don Easton, Van Wil- 
lianis, Kris Hoover, jeremv Wright. Fourth row: )on 
Davison. — Editor-in-Chief, Chuck Sykes, |eanne 
Martin. Mike Zint, Wes Kilgore. Brad Lowery. Wil- 
liam Glvnn. David Ham. Brian Harrison. leff Mount. 
Fifth row: Russ Rainev, Ken Langrehr. Mike Daniels. 
Matt Boyle. Chris MacKinnon, Michelle Dowe, Ron 
Demet, Rosy Ralston. 





I he HOOi PKLSTSstarririuniphiinlly walk down 
the stairs atti;r winniiiK a tirsi phii (! award at lh(- 
\'ilSI. i.ontercnce held u( Ihi; I ^nivtnsily (it Virgin- 
ia. 



Kuss Kuinor looks over as Wes Kilgore figures out 
how to use a picture on a layout. 



IIH Clubs 




Despite; Ihr; miinv hours Ms. Hopkins spijiids work- 
ifiK with Uoolpiiiils and Quill H, Si roll, she niiui- 
ages to find the time to Kiade papers. 



Eye for Perfection 



"Extra! Extra! Read all about it!" may 

often be heard from newspaper boys in 

such cities as New York, London and 

aris. Our newspaper staff may not be so 

ell-travelled, but they keep us informed 

through HOOFPRINTS, their very own 

l|pride and joy. 

However, their sponsor, Mrs. Hopkins, 
! related one of the tragedies of a modern- 
Iday newspaper. "We spent hours and 
hours typesetting copy, then someone 
imade an error by pushing the wrong key 
'on the computer and we watched all our 
copy blip away across the screen ..." 

Yet, the staff won awards for their 
efforts: first place in Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association; and first place from 
the Virginia High School League. 

"The newspaper publicizes people, 
events, issues and news which affect the 



GRHS audience in a responsible stylistic 
manner. We concentrate on features 
about students, faculty, hours in school 
and in the community, student opinions 
in all areas," Mrs. Hopkins said. 

The staff is made up of volunteers from 
journalism classes. One of the Time re- 
porters said he was impressed with their 
interviewing skills. As a matter of fact, if a 
reporter doesn't like the way things are 
done, the staff's motto is "Love it or leave 
it." 

What is a magazine with a flying horse 
on its cover? PEGASUS of course! As 
with any horse, though, not to mention a 
winged horse, you need a special training 
school to tame the wild breed. These 
flying Stallions met on Wednesdays 
under the loving supervision of Mrs. 
Sharer and the riding master — Editor-in- 



Chief, Aubrey Hodges. The staff also con- 
sists of volunteers, who contribute their 
time and energy to create this work of art. 

The objective of this illustrious Riding 
School is to provide an outlet for young 
writers, artists and photographers. They 
include poetry, pen and ink drawings, 
short stories, essays and black and white 
photographs in the magazine. 

PEGASUS won a second place in the 
Virginia High School League. With the 
implementation of the publications pack- 
et, their sales increased from 300 to about 
700 copies. The staff hopes to make im- 
provements and "to publish a quality 
magazine," with the increased funds, 
said Mrs. Sharer. 

— Michele McGregor 



Clubs 119 



Drawing the perfect layout are Wendv Gross and 
Looking over his notes, Tony Arviola checks what As the Editor-in-chief, one must be a lack-of-all- Hedssen Serrano with Matt Galdo and Mark Hoi- 



needs to be done. 



trades as Karen Shesler demonstrates 



lingsworth giving their opinion. 




Numb<;ring and renumbering pictures became a Irus 
trating job lor Scotl Kephart. 



Surrounded by their natural habitat. Mall Steed, 
H(!( :ky Wallev. and |ulie Cooper are at home in the 
darkroom. Not pi( lured: Karen Shesler. 



IZU Clubs 





EQUUS: Up ladder: Mrs. Barrineau — Sponsor, 
Tony Arviola, Wendy Gross, Chris MacKinnon, 
Paul Crist, Miss Mitchell — Sponsor, Leonard 
Conner, Natalie Martin, Jennifer Acey, Carol Mac- 
Donald, James Pearson, Shane Larkin, Karen Shes- 
ler — Editor-in-Chief, Hedssen Serrano, Scott 
Kephart. Not pictured: Michele McGregor, Gary 
Worster. 




"Dawn until Dusk" 



On weird Wednesday Miss Mitchell proves she's 
just one of the gang. 



9am Sleepy editors and staff pound on 
the school door on a Saturday morning. 
10am Typewriters can be heard clacking. 
In the darkroom, buzzers going off and 
irate photographers cursing for the day 
they will see the sun again. 
11am Copy, pictures, and layouts are 
floating around room 105 being checked 
by various editors. 

12pm "I'm hungry," grumble several staf- 
fers. "Let's go for pizza!" holler Hedssen 
and Paul. "All right," agree Chris and 
Wendy. "I'm for 7'Eleven," says Nichelle. 
"Yeah, I can get my peppermint slurpee!" 
interjects Leonard. "I just want a coke and 
a Snickers bar," Mrs. Barrineau states 
finally. 

Miss Mitchell doesn't hear any of this 
as she is busy typing senior stats and mis- 
ses out. "Wait, I don't have any money," 
Michele dejectedly says. "Do you want 
to borrow a dollar?" ask Gary and Tony 
simultaneously. Finally Carol looks up 
from her walkman and says, "I'm hungry! 
Anyone for lunch?" as all the staffers just 
laugh. 

1pm The same old grind of copy, pic- 
tures, layouts, pencils, rulers, croppers, 
calculators and stylebooks. 
2pm Photographers bring more newly de- 
veloped pictures. 

3pm Mrs. Barrineau goes for a Coca-Cola 
run. 
4pm Someone finally turns off the blar- 



ing music to some softer working tunes. 

5pm Food run again. 

6pm Work, work, work, and even more 

work. 

7pm Still more work. 

8pm Still even more work. Another batch 

of pictures. 

9pm "Leave the cleanup for tomorrow," 

says Karen. "We'll be back." 

This is the mighty EQUUS staff, working 
from dawn until dusk. What is the EQUUS? It 
is the yearbook; it records the events and 
personalities . . . We just asked what the 
EQUUS was; we didn't ask for a narration. 
"All right, you want to know what it is. 
Ready? Here it comes." 

This is a place where craziness runs ram- 
pant. You be yourself; you make new 
friends. You learn a skill by putting 
together a literary work. You must also like 
The Pretenders, Pat Benatar, Judas Priest, 
Rush — shall we go on? Being able to play 
trashcan basketball can be helpful. You 
must either know the "hunt and peck" or 
the "pick and punch" methods of type- 
writing. Above all else, you must be able to 
have fun, but work, work, work. 

However, always remember, even 
though the yearbook staff acts crazy, the 
work we do can only be compared to that of 
the construction company that built the 
Empire State Building. 

— Michele McGregor 

Clubs 121 




122 Classes Divider 




The bell sounds ominously at 7:50, indicating the beginning of yet 
another school day. From 7:50 until 2:00, students saunter from class 
to class, learning everything from Shakespeare to laws of gravity. Yet, 
within the classes, more than book learning occurs. Friendships are 
formed through notes passed secretly as values are examined by delv 
ing into issues such as why capital punishment is allowed and why 
suicides occur. Day after day students grow and learn, about them- 
selves and their world. The learning isn't over at two as clubs meet to 
examine different cultures and worlds. Although each class is 
unique, they all share one year at Green Run. Welcome to your 
world! 




Classes Divider 123 



SOPHOMORES 



Definition of a 
Sophomore 

According to the dictionary: 

Sophomore (soph-o-more) 1. A student in his/her 
second year or with second year standing in college; 
also: a student in his second year at secondary school. 
2. A person with two years of experience. 

Also according to the dictionary: 

The word sophomore comes from the Greek word 
sophos meaning wise and mores meaning dull, foolish, 
and stupid. 

However, most define a sophomore as: 

— one who gets in the way 

— those at the bottom of the ladder 

— rookies 

— Karen Clickener 



The sophomore class float, A Coney Island Life, exemplifies the ups 
and downs of their first year. 




-SUWI 



Chris Abarta 

Marilou Abenir 

Sherry Ackerman 

Kenneth Adams 

Kevin Adams 

Michelle Adams 

Robert Adams 



Sonni Adcock 

Anita Adkins 

Andre Alas 

Schrevia All)(;rt 

Casandra Allen 

David Allen 

Tim Allen 



MatI Ammons 

Mart. Amidon 

)ulie Angelo 

Kaye Anderson 

Helga Arnarsdottir 

Wade Att.hison 

Shelley Atkins 



124 Sophomores 




0f^ 



J \ 






IJiivid Austin 
(ilieryl AvanI 
Malou Avelino 
Thfiresa AxtjlrocJ 
Andrea Hai.kus 
Lisa Uaer 
Uawii Bailey 




Jeremy Bailey 
Danny Baker 
ennifer Baker 
Korey Baker 
Staretta Baker 
Thomas Baker 
Tracy Baker 



Jenethe Balagot 
Barbara Balcik 
Brad Baldwin 
Toria Baldwin 
Linda Bales 
unelle Banks 
Jeff Baquiran 



Peggv Baranski 
Sand^y Baranski 
Marina Barkley 
Ed Barlow 
Elaine Barnes 
Tim Barnes 
William Barchart 



Sophomores 125 





4* 


^^^^ 


Karin Barrow 


A. 


Mark Bartley 
Corey Bates 


f . " 


fTy 


Toni Bates 


m^ i 


V f 


Vernon Battle 


m. L 


1^ 


Julie Baxter 
Kim Bean 


^ 






1 ^ 


JHk 


Jenni Beard 


«..> 




Ted Beason 


S7 


Chris Beaty 


•5 T 


1^ 


Craig Bechthold 


H> 1 


Scott Beckes 


*v »• 


^L 


Rebecca Beere 


•^f- r 




Greg Bennington 


V » 






V 


* 



f 



Craig Benton 

Elizabeth Bersamina 

Damia Bess 

Rick Birkholz 

Jackie Blahford 

Tracey Blair 

Candace Bland 



Lawrence Bland 

James Bledsoe 

Pat Blonts 

Ian Blount 

Darren Boggs 

Karma Bohlen 

Pam Boike 



Jacqueline Bolis 

Anna Bolt 

Wendy Bolte 

Stephanie Bondurant 

Cheryl Bennette 

Jay Boone 

Karen Boston 



The Sophomore 
Homecoming Prin- 
(.esses: J o h n a y 
Robertson, Marie 
Keves, and Toria 
Baldwin. 



^ 





P^P 







126 Sophomores 




Marie Reyes is escorted hv Moe Hahranii Ihrdiinh the NIROK 
ar(.h of sabres during the 1 <)H:» il(>me( omiiiK hall-lime Icsli vilies 




Homecoming Royalty 



As the time of the big moment approached, the 
cafeteria was turned into a Royal Palace; the red run- 
way was being laid out, and the NJROTC prepared to 
make an arch to salute the Royal Court. The sophomore 
court: Toria Baldwin and her escort Mark Cyphers; 
Marie Keyes and her escort Moe Bahrami; and Johnay 
Robertson and her escort Jeff Salindong, along with the 
senior court proceeded to their perspective seats where 
they were entertained by the Spanish Dancers, who 
performed the candlelight dance to the "Theme of Ice 
Castles." 

Their gowns had a true royal appearance resembling 
those that were actually worn in the Royal Wedding of 
Princess Di and Prince Charles. Toria's dress was a 
burgundy color with a V-cut front and back, a special 
layer of petticoats. Johnay's dress was white with ele- 
gant sleeves, a high lacey neck and had the appearance 
of a wedding dress. Marie's dress was white with one 
ruffled sleeve and ruffles lining both the top and the 
bottom of the dress. The moment had finally arrived: 
the moment when the work was miraculously turned 
into well-deserved praise. 

It all began with the nomination of the sophomore 
princesses. The final decision was made after a vote 
took place in homeroom, and the decisions were 
announced over the loudspeaker. 



This was the beginning of an exciting experience for 
Marie Keyes who enjoys swimming, going to the mall, 
and water skiing. She not only represented the sopho- 
mores in the Homecoming festivities, but also is Soph- 
omore class treasurer and a member of the Spanish 
Honor Society. Marie exclaimed her joy by stating, "I 
was very surprised and happy." 

Toria was shocked, and she explained, "I was very 
happy and excited about what was happening, but I 
didn't really know how to react." 

Johnay enjoys dancing, modeling, and sewing. She 
achieved a position modeling for the fashion layout in 
the yearbook. Her reaction to the announcement was 
one of shock and surprise; she exclaimed, "Oh my God, 
me!" Exciting, yes, but not without some work and 
preparation for each event. The preparation wasn't 
much, but it certainly got nerves rattling. 

All the pageantry and majesty of the sophomore 
princesses ended with a final glorious walk down the 
aisle set for a Royal Court and a solo dance of the Royal 
Court. The floor was now scattered with crepe paper 
and roses. As the door of the cafeteria is closed, so is the 
reality of the Homecoming festivities of 1983, but the 
memories will always remain. 

— Shona Hulin 



Dnrren Halelho 
Johnie Hoykiiis Jr. 
M(!x;iii Boyle 
Russell Hoynton 
Mary Hrawner 
Stephanie Branum 
Troy Breathwaite 



Debbie Breed 
Trat:y Brink 
Jf.'nnifer Brinson 
Karen Brothers 
David Brown 
Derek Brown 
Thelma Brown 



Richard Brunn 
Jon Buchholtz 
Buddy Buckley 
Ed Bueno 
Mark Burgman 
Cassi Burke 
Sandv Burke 



Scott Burke 
Rusty Burket 
Beth Burnette 
Sid Burnette 
Jenni Burr 
Joe Burt 
Kelly Butler 



Sophomores 127 



Orientation '86 

Hundreds of anxious sophomores filled the building 
even before the first day of school. It was Sophomore 
Orientation: a night where sophomores and their par- 
ents get a first-hand look at Green Run. 

The cheerleaders, friendly and outgoing, put the stu- 
dents at ease as they greeted them. The program wasn't 
one of those long and boring speeches, for it included 
original student skits. 

The most memorable highlight of the evening was 
the "numbers" game, where a number was called and 
the winner had to go up front to receive his/her prize. 
Well, no one would claim their prizes until Eric 
Hammje, a junior, egged on by his friends, went run- 
ning up the aisle screaming like a mad woman on the 
Price is Right. He danced and jumped around excited- 
ly. Some of the audience wondered whether he had 
been put up to it. 

"It's a shame they took his prize away. After that 
stunt, he deserved it," said Sheri Dallas, one of the 
sophomores there. 

After the gathering in the auditorium, the students 
and their parents were able to wander around the 
building. Things were indeed changing, for they were 
no longer freshmen. They now belonged to Green Run, 
and it to them. The class of 1986 had arrived. 

— Danny Cutright 



Senior Rodney Alejandro and junior Mike Schroeder ham it up 
during a sophomore orientation skit. 



Sam Butts 

Lvnn Bvrd 

Paul Byrd 

Ed Cabral 

Rick Caldwell 

Lilah Calpito 

James Camp 



Joe Canant 

Danielle Carbo 

Matt Carr 

Jim Caruso 

Kim Casassa 

Andy Cason 

Carmela Castro 



Angie Cayse 

John Cebrick 

Aldrie Chamblee 

Sophie C^hea 

Jennis Cherry 

Sean CJierry 

Peyton (Shitty 



Amy (;iark 

Michael CMark 

Robert Clark 

Shauii (ilenieiits 

Stephanie (;li(.ken(!r 

Fjen {Cochran 

Chrisll (^ody 



128 Sophomores 






IJesiroe Coleman 
Tommy C;ollelle 
Beverly (Joliins 
David (Joilins 
Leonard (Conner 
Tabitha Conrad 
Frank Conte 



Greg Cook 
Billy Cook 
Julie Cooper 
Rita Cooper 
Shari Cooper 
Tracey Cooper 
Liana Courts 



Evelyn Coutee 
Vince Cox 
Larry Craft 
Bobby Crawford 
Mike Crawford 
Tim Crawford 
Susan Crawley 



Rachelle Crawshaw 
Angela Crist 
Karen Crockett 
Amy Crosswhite 
Karen Crowell 
Billy Crowther 
Pam Cruse 



Ted Crutchfield 
David Cubitt 
Robert Curnutte 
Lisa Cusic 
Danny Cutright 
Daniele Dagostino 
Sean Dalenberg 



Sheri Dallas 
Chip Dalton 
Samantha Daniels 
Frank Darwin 
Dannielle David 
Richard Davis 
Mike Dav 



Leah Dayrit 
Lanny DeBoard 
Eileen de Leon 
Stephen Demillo 
Eric Deneroff 
Stacv Depew 
StepKen Diaz 



Heather Dickson 
Troy Dildv 
Cathy Dilley 
Tammy Dixon 
Maria Dizon 
Joey Donato 
Tracev Donnellan 



Sophomores 129 



David Dorf 

Andrea Doughty 

Michele Dowe 

Stephanie Dovvnie 

Rodney Dozier 

Sharon Dozier 

Ken Drexler 



Lisa Dunaway 
Bobby Eckhart 
Paula Edwards 

Phil Edwards 

Erica Eggert 

Kathi Eldridge 

Genv Ellazar 



Jeff Elliott 

Shervl Engel 

Sandra Epps 

Maribel Espinosa 

Tiwanna Eure 

Richie Evans 

J. ). Falk 



Lisa Fast 

Stephanie Faulk 

Kristina Feichtinger 

Brian Felder 

Pat Fensom 

Susan Fernando 

Ray Fionick f* 



Mary Field 

Eva Filek 

Joe Findley 

Sheila Fisher 

Wendy Fisher 

Tammy Fiske 

Carla Fitzgerald 



Margaret Fitzgerald 

La Donna Flores 

Pamela Flores 

Vivianne Flores 

Barry Flowe 

Mary Beth Forcht 

Richard Forrest 



James Fowler 

Jim Fowler 

Angle Fox 

Scott Fox 

Mike Frame 

John Francis 

Ron Francisco 



Denise Frank 

Bill Fra/.er 

Theresa Frederick 

Keith Freeman 

Forris Fulford 

laniiko Inillirr 

Perry Funchess 



130 Sophomores 




i»r 




Angle Futrell 
|.;ff Calkin 
Sh(;ll(;y (lallimore 
Kim Gambit; 
lidwin Ganas 
(Jii Ganas 
(;hris Gann 



Christian Gardner 
Todd Gathings 
Darren Gerni 
Renona Getsee 
Andrena Getzinger 
Alan Gilbert 
Veronica Gilliam 



Tammy (Johr 
Jackie Goganious 
Kris (Jolden 
Ilene Goldstein 
Gina Gonst 
Steve Gould 
Aaron Gravelle 



Bonni Green 
Ken Gregor 
Michelle Gregory 
David Gregory 
Kenny Griffin 
Guy Grimsley 
Hermann Groombridge 



Minimum Comps. — The Big One 



One day last February . . . 

It was 8:45, and you casually sashayed into your 
homeroom class. You calmly took your seat and turned 
to talk to the person behind you. The late bell rang as 
you turn suddenly to find yourself confronted with a 
test form. 

"Uh, what is this?" you asked dumbfoundedly while 
a chorus of giggles rose up from behind you. 

Remember that scene? It was the day you took the 
Minimum Competency Test, the standardized test that 
all Virginia high school students must pass to graduate. 

Although your question was received with laughter, 
it was indeed a valid question. What are the Minimum 
Competency Tests? 

There are actually three tests: math, reading, and 
social studies. Each part is designed to test your basic 
skills in each area. "The main idea behind the com- 
petency test program is to test the things the average 
student learns within the school perimeters as well as 
their environment," states Delna Antaki, the guidance 



counselor in charge of the distribution of the tests here. 
"The M.C.T.'s are very important for the student. By 
important I mean that the competency tests determines 
whether a student is able to graduate or must take the 
test until he or she passes it." 

The M.C.T's are given to all tenth graders in the early 
spring. Juniors, seniors, and new students who haven't 
passed or taken the tests also take them at this time. In 
addition to the March testing, seniors have two addi- 
tional opportunities in October and May to pass the 
tests. 

Although many students pass with flying colors, 
some students don't do as well. "At least 2-3 percent of 
the students taking the competency test fail because 
they did not take the test seriously," said Mrs. Antaki. 

As the laughter faded, and the final results came in. it 
turned out that the gigglers were the ones who did 
poorly, not you. 

— Tony Arviola 



Sophomores 131 



Joe and 
Josephine 

Joe and Josephine are average sophomores at Green 
Run High School. They both think Green Run is great 
and feel that most of the teachers are good. At first they 
felt that Green Run was a massive maze of halls, like a 
second home to them. 

Joe and Josephine are both taking the two required 
classes: Gym/Health and English. In addition, they are 
taking Typing, Biology, Spanish, and Geometry. 

Josephine is not in any sports and wishes to keep it 
that way. She likes to go out on weekends to movies, 
the mall, or dances. Josephine does not have a job, is in 
various school clubs, to which she is very committed. 
In addition, her boyfriend is very much a part of her 
life. 

Joe, on the other hand, is very much into the sports 
scene. He plans on driving before the year is over and 
holds a job. He likes to go out as often as possible. The 
movies, the mall, dances, and even the beach are all 
examples of where Joe goes to have fun. Like 
Josephine's boyfriend, Joe's girlfriend is also very spe- 
cial to him. 

— Becky Walley 



Rick Birkholz is not your ordinan,' sophomore for he is one of the 
few taking Computer Science. 




Wendy Gross 

Glenn Guarin 

Romina Ciuison 

Ron Guison 

Joy Guptill 

Brigitte Gursky 

Keith Hair 



Jeff Hairstan 

Beth Hall 

Carl Hall 

Donna Hall 

John Hall 

Kevin Hall 

Michelle Hall 



Robert Hall 

Chris Halverson 

David Ham 

Becky Morrison 

Wendy Hancock 

Amy Harden 

Susan Hargrave 



Steve Harlan 

Trivenia Harold 

Lisa Harris 

Michele Harris 

Tim Harris 

Sally Harrison 

Elizabeth Hart 




132 Sophomores 




Lataiinjri Hart 
Krik Hasty 
Kfilly Havanii. 
(Cassandra Hawkins 
IJaviti }lazin 
Ml(.h.-I.- Hi.'ath 
John Healoii 



Christine Hedelend 
Buddy Hedgepeth 
Rita Hefner 
David Heiman 
Jodi Heine 
Lisa Heine 
Howard Helbling 



Scottie Helton 
Miciiael Henneman 
Brenda Herald 
Kellie Herrick 
Tracy Herron 
Kim Hersh 
Kim Hesson 



Brian Hicks 
JoAnn Hilburn 
Bret Hillard 
Lisa Hitchcock 
David Hockaday 
Lee Hoenig 
Scott Hoffert 



Sheri Hogue 
Shawn Holliday 
Amy Holman 
Don Holmes 
Anthony Holt 
Wesley Hooks 
Mark Hopkins 



Dellinda Hopson 
Jackie Horsey 
Lavina Hossain 
Gary Houck 
Robin Houck 
Louise Houle 
Mark Howard 



Mike Howard 
Teresa Howe 
Lucille Howerton 
Janet Howes 
Shona Hulin 
Mike Hull 
Cam Humphries 



Tim Hunt 
Angle Iddings 
Mike Indseth 
Mike Jacobs 
Gary Jacobson 
David Jamerson 
Willie Jamieson 



Sophomores. 133 



Amy )an'is 

Steve Jaudon 

Shawn Jenkins 

Denise Jiannine 

Wendy Johanson 

Michelle Johns 

Brian Johnson 



Elson V'anjohnson 

Kisha Johnson 

Laura Johnson 

Vista Johnson 

Chris Johnston 

Carla Jones 

Chris Jones 



Daris Jones 

Dawn Jones 

Tim Jones 

Amy Kanz 

Kyndra Keith 

Rhonda Keller 

Elliott Kellv 



Joe Kellv 

Kym Kelly 

Marie Keyes 

Beth Kidd 

Tammy Kidd 

Robert Kiehlmeier 

Kim King 



Coleen Klay 

Terri Knerf 

Paige Knovvland 

Peter Koehlor-Pfotenhauer 

Philip Koelsch 

lulie Kohl 

Uiana Koob 



Jeff Kotter 

Suzanne Kreil 

Danny Kristjansson 

Michelle Kusha 

Liza Labrador 

Lori Laird 



Violet Lamb 

Mark Lambert 

Ralph Lambright 

Annette Lancaster 

Mark Landry 

Kim Lane 

Kenneth Langdon 



Will I-angdon 

Lavenda Larroque 

Lori Larson 

Audra Lassiter 

Tommy Lattimore 

Ellis Lawrence 

Roger Lawrence 



134 Sophomores 




ft.^ ■» \ a 







Leaders 
'86 

Being the new class at Green Run, at the bottom of the 
totem pole, the sophomore class needs hard-working, 
and enthusiastic officers. The role of president and 
vice-president is vital to the success of the class. The 
class of 1986 is lucky to have two such people, Don 
Moore and Mike Regal. 

Don Moore, the sophomore classes energetic presi- 
dent, has been involved in just about everything. Dur- 
ing his stay at Brandon, he participated in football, 
basketball, and track. Don was also president of the 
SCA, in his freshman year. He wanted to be president, 
"Because I wanted to help the sophomore class feel 
part of the school." 

Don's right-hand man, and vice-president, is Mike 
Regal. Mike was active in the SCA at Brandon, and he 
puts it, "I wanted to get off to a good start at Green Run, 
by being active in my class." 

The sophomore class is planning several fundraising 
activities, and is planning on having an Emerald Ball, 
which the two previous classes have not had. With 
such an active president, and vice-president, the soph- 
omore class is bound to succeed at all it tries! 

— Natalie Martin 




Sophomore Vice-President Mike Regal works on the sophomore 
entry for the 1983 Homecoming festivities. 



f-'indy Lawson 
Lori Lawson 
Carole Lebert 
Heather Lee 
Joel Legaspi 
Trenton Lehms 
Kent Lehn 



Kirt Lehnus 
Gene Lejune 
David l>(;on 
Laurinine Leonidoff 
Christine Lester 
Maricel Letada 
Patty Lewis 



Sam Lewis 
Bobbie Jo Lidengood 
Lia Lindell 
Johnny Livingston 
Jeopardy Lloyd 
Juan Lloyd 
Bobby Long 



Lisa Lott 
Brad Lowery 
Tina Lawrance 
Paul Lucente 
Rowend Luces 
John Luellen 
Lesha Lukasik 



Sophomores 135 



Robert Luke 

Grace Lumaban 

Betty Mae Elroy 

Martin Mackes 

Douglas Magistri 

Carol Maglaya 

Richard Maglone 



Sabrine Mair 

Robert Malick 

Keith Mallard 

Carmelita Maloney 

Cleve Manigault 

Melanie Marker 

Eddie Marscheider 



Frank Marsh 

Lisa Marshall 

Jeanne Martin 

George Martinez 

Raymond Marx 

Tonya Masden 

Brad Mattocks 



Robert Mayne 

lenny McAtet; 

Dorothy MeCafferly 

Hrighid Me.Clarthy 

Charlie Mc;Carthy 

Lisa Mc(;iay 

Donna McCloskey 




Sophomore drama student Tim Barnes attempts to ward offDracula 
portrayed by Troy Dettloff. 



A Beginner's 
Monologue 

Nervously, the sophomore drama students enter the 
auditorium. Will they make it? These thoughts and 
others dance through their minds as the year prog- 
resses: 

"Me? Up there? By myself?!" 

"Mom, I want to drop drama." 

"Clean up the workroom, again?!' 

"Yes, ma'm. sorry, no gum ever again!" 

"Who's Arthur Miller?" 

"I can't perform in front of ALL of them!" 

"I'll never remember all of those lines!" 

"I hope they laugh at my monologue — I hope they 

won't laugh at my monologue!" 

"Where's the dressing room?" 

"Nobody looks as scared as me!" 

"I'm on a crew for the show!" 

"They know my name!!" 

"I'm going to be the best stage sweeper they've ever 

seen — practice makes perfect!" 

"You mean there are lights up there?" 

"My name's in the program!" 

"How many points do I need to be a Thespian?" 

"They let me buy a 'show T-shirt'!" 

"When do we start the next play?" 

"Mom, I signed up for Drama II." 

— Suzie Finnerty 



\ 




136 Sophomores 




Michiilf! McCloiillough 
Mikf; M(,(;ul(.heon 
Tfjny MiDoiKilfJ 
David Mc.Doiinf;!! 
Brian McGcfj 
Stephanie McCJinnis 
(^arol McGue 



Crystal Mclnnis 
Sandra McLean 
Kevin McMillan 
Richard McNeill 
Kerry McVey 
Patrick McVicker 
R. I. Meade 



Michelle Meekins 
Craie Melton 
Shellie Mentas 
Melissa Mercado 
Becky Merz 
David Michael 
lanas Mihevc 



David Miller 
John Miller 
Nick Miller 
Shelley Miller 
Deborah Milling 
Donna Mims 
Craig Minton 



Cheryl Miram 
Leah Mislang 
Valerie Mister 
Lauren Mitchell 
Muriel Mitchell 
Jeff Molloy 
Craig Monett 



Baron Montogomery 
Chelsey Moore 
Don Moore 
Johnny Moore 
Scott Moore 
Wendy Moran 
Cathy Morgan 



Terry Morrill 
Tommy Morris 
Becky Morrison 
Ian Morse 
Linda Mortara 
Samantha Mosey 
Jaci Moss 



David Mowry 
Maureen Moyhihan 
Michael Mulherin 
Jackie Mumford 
Robert Murdock 
Pat Murphy 
April Murray 



Sophomores 137 



Jim Murray 

Yvonne Nadeau 

Bryan Nelson 

Lorena Nelson 

Wayne Nickson 

Tracie Niemueller 

Alicia Nirza 



Colleen Nolan 

John Noonan 

Anna Norman 

Pam Norman 

Mike Norungolo 

Bill Noyes 

Gayle O'Brien 



Christine Ochave 
Sean O'Connor 
Melody Oculto 
Winston Odum 
Kevin Oglesdy 

Maureen O'Haire 
Chad Oliver 



Dean Olson 

Tracy O'Neal 

Marie Ongkingco 

Rebecca Orendain 

Claudie Orshesky 

Ramon Ortiz 

Lance Oubre 



Jackie Overby 

Shelia Overton 

Kym Owenby 

Diane Owens 

Mitchell Pantak 

Tracie Paris 

Anita Parker 



Steve Parlette 
Darryl Parson 
Julie Parsons 
Chris Patterson 
Mark Paulsen 
Matt Paulsen 
Audrey Pauquette 



Ken Peacock 

Sheri Pearce 

Brett Pearson 

James Pearson 

Cheryl Peebles 

Tracy Peeples 

Monica Peller 



Mary Pendleton 

Sandra Pennington 

Katie F^eoples 

Mi(.ha(;l Pepe 

Ron P(.'rkins 

Martif! Pc-rry 

lanet Persons 



138 Sophomores 





John Robinson 
Shari Robinson 
Mike Roemer 
Michelle Romero 
Ronald Romero 



Jodie Petersen 
IJean Peterson 
(iinger Phillips 
Harriett Pierce 
Susan Pike 
Tammy Pingol 
Amy Pipes 



Robin Pitt 
Stephanie Pitts 
Nancy Poole 
Lori Pope 
Scott Posey 
Jimmy Powell 
Jon Predmore 



Kurt Pendergast 
Travis Price 
Stephanie Prigmore 
Gregg Proctor 
Don Proffih 
Ed Przybyszewski 
Cynthia Pugh 



Ed Punzalan 
Frida Quindara 
Leah Radford 
Nicole Raines 
Tom Rainey 
Judy Ratliff 
Luisa Raymer 



Gretchen Redmon 
Michael Regal 
Liz Reller 
Tami Remade 
Frank Renda 
Kim Rennick 
Tonya Ressler 



Anne Resweber 
Andrea Revell 
Ike Reyes 
Rob Reynolds 
Richard Rice 
Kara Richards 
Mike Richardson 



Rayna Richardson 
Michael Riley 
Bonnie Risinger 
Melissa Ritchie 
Steve Roberts 
Heidi Robertson 
Johnay Robertson 



Sophomores 139 



Joey Rosenberg 

Regina Ross 

Andrea Roundfield 

David Rowell 

Lisa Ruggiero 

Tim Rupert 

Janice Rusbuldt 



Bill Russell 

Jem' Ryder 

Lisa Salter 

Marvin Sanderson 

Tammy Santos 

Arnold Sapitan 

Barb Sauder 



Chris Savage 
Anna Schaffer 
Ronnie Schindler 
Cristi Schrock 
Dana Schrock 
Debbi Schrock 
Chris Schroeder 



Tammy Schultz 

William Schvvent 

Ricky Sclater 

David Scott 

Valerie Selby 

Michael Sgueglia 

Susan Shanks 



Suzie Sharpies 

Mary Sharp 

Kim Shaw 

Kenneth Shellman 

Susan Sidney 

Angel Siebert 

leff Siemer 





^ V>^ ^ 




M fj f i)[ 




f. fk f 



X 



\ t 



■■I ^\ 




A First Glimpse of Spirit 

Week 



Stallion spirit exploded during the first week of No- 
vember as students came to school dressed in strange 
fashions. Spirit Week lasted only three days this year 
because it occurred right after the sem(;ster break. 

Sunblocked noses, Bermuda shorts, sunglasses, and 
aloha printed shirts symbolized the beginning of Tour- 
ist Day. As sophomore Sheila TomaiHMigsaid, "Tourist 
Day exposed the side of many slud(!nls that i n(;vi;r 
expected to see." 

Trends Day exprc^ssed thi; id(!als of tlu; fashion- 
conscious slud(;nts and gave; them tlu; ojjportunily to 
"strut their stuff." The preppies were out in full force 
with layer upon lay(!r of I/.od and Oxford cloth shirts 
and sw(;at(;rs. Tlu; OQ/Ciosmo look was well fl. united 
by the guys who wore the parachute pants, tliiu ti(\s, 
and Members Only jackets. 'I'he girls also wore (lr(!sses, 



pumps, and other classy looking clothes. Trends f^ay 
was not only limited to classy fashion. Shawn Myers 
and Jodi Wilcox, both juniors, dressed as Micheal Jack- 
son and Boy George of \\\c. Culture* Club. 

The last day of the wet^k was School (Colors Day. with 
students displaying a massive array of green, blue and 
white. Harry Andrews, leff Phillips and T(>rrance De- 
I>oatch went to the (;xlr(Mn(> with i)ainttui fai;es display- 
ing stallion colors. 

The fact that Spirit \\'(M>k was shorti^r displ(MS(>d 
some students. "I felt that S[)irit VV(M;k was grinil for the 
extent of the time given, but it should have been longer 
in ordtM- to catch th(> real Stallion Spirit." said sopho- 
more (]ol(n;u Klay. 

— Elizabeth Bersamina 
— Shona llulin 



140 Sophomores 




Tonya Simpson 
Kiki Singer 
Mark Sirois 
Honnie Siade 
Moni Slawson 
Carolina Small 
Jacqueline Sminkey 



Andrew Smith 
Cheryl Smith 
Lawrence Smith 
Page Smith 
Rodney Smith 
Mike Sneide 
Jessica Snell 



Troy Snell 
Kim Soliman 
Gerry Somers 
Tom Sommer 
Ray Soriano 
Debbie Spadafora 
Angela Speller 



Butch Spencer 
Lisa Sperle 
Ben Spitzer 
Rhonda Spoon 
Jennifer Spring 
Laurie Spruill 
Joe Stabler 



James Stalcup 
Rosann Stamper 
Marci Stanton 
Angelia Staples 
Brett Starrette 
Cindi Staudt 
Debbie Staudt 



Shawn Steagull 
Mark Steed 
Kathy Stephens 
Gloria Stewart 
Stephanie Stillman 
Margaret Stine 
Mike Stocks 



Dave Stovall 
Richie Strand 
Donald Stroud 
Ronald Stroud 
Joe Strutz 
Trish Stuchkus 
Melvin Sturdivant 



James Sturgis 
Jodi Stutzman 
Tammy Sutton 
Vonde Swindle 
Charles P. Sykes 
Marian Sykes 
John Symons 



Sophomores 141 



Joy Tadalan 

Kelly Taft 

June Tala 

Greg Tarleton 

Debbie Tate 

Vincent Taylor 

Stacia Temple 



Maria Thomas 

Paul Thomas 

Teresa Thomas 

Yvonne Thomas 

Heather Thompson 

Shanon Thornton 

Larrv Timberlake 



Susie Tollaksen 

Sheila Tomaneng 

Kim Tomasieski 

Tran Hung 

Jimmy Trotter 

Tina Trout 

Jennifer Trovver 



Karen Tucker 

Kim Turner 

Vicki Turner 

Susan Tuttle 

Pat Tyson 

Dee VanCleave 

Stephanie VerCruysse 



Danielle Voorheis 

Sharon Waldron 

Lisa Walker 

Michelle Walker 

Allison Wall 



Becky Walle^ 
Adam Wal 



2 



Trenton Walton 

Bobbie Ward 

Vanessa Ward 

Norman Warren 

David Watkins 

Mike Watson 

Angela Webb 



Kelli Webster 

Lorrie Weekly 

David Weisgerber 

William West 

Jimmy Wharton 

Tim Wheatoii 

Dennis Whitehurst 



David Whitten 

Kayleen Whitten 

Rickita Whitten 

Barrv Wid<;ii 

Creg Wikle 

Richard Wiley 

Suzy Wilkins 



142 Sophomores 




A Farewell to Obscurity 



How am I ever going to find my way around? What if I 
can't get my locker open? Wliat if I can't find my 
classes? Remember those lines? They marked the be- 
ginning of our sophomore year. Despite the confusion 
at first, such as being late for classes, and missing 
lunch, these marked the routine of those first few days 
of school. 

"The first day of school, before second bell, when I 
was looking for my English class, I found myself going 
down the other end of the school near the science hall," 
said Grace Lumaban. Another sophomore, Shona 
Hulin said, "I went around the sophomore hall three 
times 'til I realized, Oh gosh — it's square!" 

But gradually the fast pace of high school life seemed 
j to get a little less crazy as we blended in and went with 



the flow. 

This year also marked a time of growth for us: new 
friendships, new goals and some really fun times. Re- 
membering the New Beginnings Dance, our first pep 
rally, the Homecoming game and dance, bring back 
pleasant memories. "The first pep rally we showed a 
lot of school spirit and enthusiasm as we cheered our 
football team against Kempsville," said Kelli. 

Now, as the end of 1983-84 school year comes to a 
close, so does our sophomore year. Just around th(; 
corner is next year with new goals to achieve. Plus, we 
won't be bottom man on the totem pole — we'll be 
juniors! 

— Elizabeth Bersamina 




Sherman Wilkinson 
Joe Williams 
Lisa Williams 
Pam Williams 
Ray Williams 
Douglas Willman 
Brenda Wilson 



Bruce Wilson 
Lara Wilson 
Leigh Wilson 
Valerie Wilson 
Dawn Wirth 
Pamela Wise 
Courtney Womble 



David Wood 
Stacie Woodall 
Michelle Woodard 
Troy Woodbury 
Sheila Woods 
Waverly Woods 
Veda Wray 



Jeremy Wright 
Kim Wright 
Todd Wrightson 
Tangela Wroten 
Kirk Wulchak 
T. J. Yarnell 
Jennifer Yoakum 



Nickie Yocco 
David Yockel 
Cyndi Young 
Dan Young 
Tod Young 
Michael Zint 
Kristen Zuch 



Sophomores 143 



Marir Abenir 

Maites Abenoir 

Jennifer Acey 

Paul Adams 

Mike Adkins 

Melissa Aikman 



Jenny Alcantara 

Christopher Allen 

Ashley Anders 

Slim Anderson 

Joe Andrews 

Katherine Andrews 



Kelly Ansell 

Marites Aquino 

Eric Arinbruster 

John Arriett 

Anthony Arviola 

Diane Asuncion 



144 Juniors 



JUNIORS 



A Junior Defined 

According to the dictionary: 

Junior (jun-ior) 1. A student in his/her next to the last 
year before graduation from an educational institution. 

Also according to the dictionary: 

The word junior comes from the comparative form of the 
Latin word juvenis meaning young. 

However, most define a junior as: 

— not bad — not quite good either 

— well, if he/she is the only choice 

— half way there 

— Karen Clickener 



The Junior Class shows the culmination of their school spirit in Live 
Your Fantasy. 






Dawn Atkinson 
Brett Augsburger 
Lisa Avaritt 
Gigi Avila 
Bill Axelrod 
Evelyn Babey 



Dewayne Hopper 
wildly cheers on 
Green Run against 
First Colonial. 



Allen Bagley 
Devone Bagwell 
Mikell Bailey 
Kurt Baker 
Chad Balabanis 
Chris Balck 



Neal Baldwin 
Holly Banes 
Becki Barages 
Jodie Baranskiku 
Tracey Burclay 
Karen Bard 



Jason Barnhart 
Mela Bassett 
Laura Baty 
Anthony Bausas 
Steve Baxter 
Christine Beach 



Juniors 145 



Lisa Beasley 

Scott Beaty 

Wendy Berrett 

Amie Blachford 

Mark Blachura 

James Harvey Black 



Pam Black 

Jack Blackburn 

Veronica Blair 

Mike Blanchard 

Norman Blanco 

Debbie Bonoan 



Jennifer Hordes 
April Bourgeois 

Kurt Boxnorn 

Ian Boyer 

Valerie Bramlet 

Lisa Brashers 



Dawn Brecithwaite 

Katie Breslin 

Paula Brody 

Beth Broms 

Beatrice Brooks 

Tina Brooks 



Amy Broscius 

Brenda Brothers 

David Brown 

Amy Brown 

Daniel Brown 

Diana Brown 



146 Juniors 




^2.^^M 





— MASOCHISTIC? 




It was a seemingly ordinary October school day. The 
two o'clock bell sounded promptly; however, many of 
the juniors remained, for a major part of their day still 
lay ahead. They walked slowly into the school cafeteria 
where they would receive a test that could possibly 
determine the rest of their lives. Tin; Priiliminary Scho- 
lastic Aptitude Test (PSAT), sponsorcui by tin; (]ollege 
Board and given by the counseling department, will be 
important for colhige information. 

Why d(j the juniors put tliiMuselves through this mis- 
ery? Jenny Simpson replied, "1 think the PSATs are a 
real advantage because they give you an idea on what to 
expect on the SATs." 



The PSATs measure a student's verbal and matlu>- 
matical reasoning abilities. The test costs $5.50, and in 
addition, juniors are able to find out where they j)la(:r 
in the national standings. 

The pressure that was probably present was that the 
PSATs qualify the juniors to j)articipate in the National 
Merit Program. The toj) one {)ercent of one percent in 
the nation will win the prizeof four years at the college 
of their choice. 

At 4:30 when the \cs\ was over, the general feeling 
was as Mia Cooper put it, "Relief!" 

— Leonard Conner 




luidic Hrtjwn 
Inj^rid Hrr)vvn 
|(;ni Hrown 
Judy Hrown 
I'am Hrown 
'l'(;(l Hrown 



Mic:helle Brunner 
Sonya Huckner 
Brian Bullock 
Leah Burc:h 
Robert Burke 
Roger Burnett 



|ohn Burrows 
Richard Bush 
Michale Bushey 
Tracy Butts 
Greg Butz 
Clint Byington 



Mark Cabacungon 
Jimmy Cabanban 
Gigi Cabral 
Gene Bacurian 
Marivic Cacanindin 
Connie Caffrev 



Charlene Cake 
Manny Calayo 
Kris Caldabough 
Frank Caldwell 
Barry Callahan 
Lloyd Callis 



A junior is brought 
one step closer to 
graduation. 



Juniors 147 



David Camp 

David Campbell 

Lori Campbell 

Lisa Caidone 

Charles Carranza 

Brian Carroll 



Colleen Carroll 

Kathy Carroll 

William Carroll 

Chris Carter 

Gina Carter 

Billy Cassity 



Cesar Castro 

Stephanie Caswell 

Julie Chadwell 

Susan Chesbrough 

Gary Church 

Mila Clamosa 



Chris Clark 

Chris Clark 

Samuel Cochran 

Wendy Colello 

Joyce Collin 

Nicholas Collins 



C^ 





^ ^ W£i 




No Moonlit Night For Juniors 



A beautiful sky, the moon glistening on the water, a 
slight sea breeze blowing, soft music in the background 
— the perfect setting for romance. All of this was in the 
back of the juniors minds when they chose the New 
Spirit cruise ship for Ring Dance, but they also had to 
set a precedent, be unique. As Nadine Skiptunas put it, 
"It's a lot more original than just a dull building." 

When this idea was brought before Mr. French, he 
turned it down. Mr. French said he wouldn't lik(! to 
comment, but pointed out several problems. First, say 
the boat could only accommodate 400 j)eople, and 
you're standing in line to buy your ticket, and the 400th 
ticket was sold to the person in line right before you — 



how would you feel? Second, say on your way to Nor- 
folk, there is a traffic accident, thus you miss the boat. If 
the dance is at a hotel, and you arrive late, the hotel will 
still be there. 

Many students were upset with Mr. French's deci- 
sion. Debbie Bohoun states. "I think we should have 
been allowed to have it on the New Spirit, because it is 
a different setting and shows thai tlie faculty respects 
our decision." 

There's the beautiful sky, the sea breeze, the setting 
is there, but it seems, for now at least, the boat has been 
docked. 

— Allan Rowland 



14H Juniors 




Anita (jjllis 
Kichie CJnmia 
Kvan C^ook 
Laura Ojok 
Melanie Cooper 
Alisa Corbett 



Cathy Corcoran 
Bryan Corkiil 
Jane Corpuz 
Larry Cortado 
James Cote 
Louise Cote 



Erik Cotton 
Cathleen Co well 
Sandra Crabb 
John Benn Craft 
Lee Craft 
Yvonne Craig 



Greg Crawford 
June Crawford 
Michelle Crawford 
Kevin Cress 
Paul V. Crist 
Richard Crocksford 



Mark Crowe 
Lee Crumpler 
Andrew Dado 
Thomas Dailey 
Melissa Dale 
Delmar Damaso 



Larry Damiano 
Michael Daniels 
Kim Daos 
Joseph Darby 
Lesly Darcus 
Robin Dasher 



Pamela Davenport 
Angela David 
Kristen Davis 
William Davis 
Gary F. Day 
Byll Delbaugh 



Juniors 149 



Caren DeCruz 

Susan DelaCuadra 

Lotia Delloro 

Terrance DeLoatch 

Ron Demet 

Saundra Denney 



Rufus Dendy 

Mike Desenne 

Trov Dettloff 

Mechelle Devera 

Pattie DeVVitt 

Jeff Diaz 



Kathi Dickinson 

Weslev Dildv 

Paul'Dillin'g 

Ron Dixon 

Tim Dotson 

Patty Doyle 



Faith Dubuc 

Craig Duncan 

Michael Duquette 

Tom Dunn 

Patrick Kads 

Dane Earley 



Kim Eastland 

Don Easton 

Cindy Edwards 

Lisa Eisele 

Debra Elam 

Jerry Eley 



Kim Elkins 

Chris Ellis 

Robin Ellsworth 

Kerstin Eskcii 

Selena EskridKe 

Rachel Esquig 



Stephanie Eyre 

Autumn Faddis 

Bn;t Fiild(! 

(larolyn Ann Fall 

Hrian Fast 

Rafhael Faulcon 




ili?.\ 



150 Juniors 




Thomas Fee 
Stevi; Fciga 
IJfilJf; Ffjntress 
Lisa Fenwick 
Janet Ferguson 
Kiith Ferguson 



John Fichter 
Suzie Finnerty 
Carl Fisher 
Tina Fleming 
Franklin Fogle 
Jimmy Folsom 



Meloni Foskey 
Jenniffer Fournier 
Michele Fowler 
David Fox 
Patrice Fradenburgh 
Lauren Franceski 



Jostens — A 

Juniors Best 

Friend 

As the tardy bell rings, the crowd of juniors thins, 
leaving only a few stragglers at the Jostens ring display, 
rhey are all faced with a decision that most juniors 
nake: which ring? 

Jostens Inc., which is larger than its competition, 
Herff Jones and Balfour combined, has been supplying 
V^irginia Beach schools with class rings for two years. 

Buyers are given the choice of three styles of rings: 
-he traditional, a large, bold, oval-shaped ring; the pe- 
;ite princess, a smaller, more dainty version of the 
■.raditional; and the dinner ring, which is smaller and 
more detailed. Each can be purchased with one of 
several stones cut with either a smooth or facet top. 

A feature which Jostens offers, the select-a-sides, 
which give students a chance to show their accom- 
plishments, is very popular. Mary Lindauer, a repre- 
sentative for Jostens, siad, "The Green Run favorite 
seems to be the traditional with the select-a-sides and 
oirthstones for both boys and girls." 

After a long winter, spring eventually comes bring- 
ing with it the long-awaited Ring Dance, a formal dance 
it which the rings are given out. Most juniors find the 
?ling Dance one of the best parts of being a junior. 

— Jennifer Acey 




Laura Baty excitedly, yet carefully, chooses her ring. 



Juniors 151 




A View of Leadership 

Even though Ashley Anders may not run for office 
again next year, she really enjoyed working with the 
faculty and students whose cooperation she greatly 
appreciated. She enthusiastically said. "I really en- 
joyed it because I love working with people, and 1 
always have." 

Her major responsibilities focused on fund raisers 
for the Ring Dance and other functions of the Junior, 
Class. She believes that in order to improve the school, ' 
students and teachers should be cooperative, and that 
there should be no sense of competition, having every- 
one in "esprit de corps." As the end of her term a.^; 
president nears. Ashley Anders remarked, "Even 
though I came from Princess Anne Junior High and 
didn't know many people, everyone made me feel like 
a real part of Green Run." 

— Elizabeth Bersamina and Shona Hulin 



The junior class officers for 1983-1984 are Lee Craft, Ashley Anders, | 
Teresa Vacca and Nikki Price. s 



Rod Francisco 

Janet Franks 

Charity Freeman 

Elizabeth Funkhouser 

Dwavne Fuqua 

Robert Furey 



Dave Gaither 

Matthew Galdo 

Larissa Galjan 

Leah Galjan 

Mark Glakin 

Bobby Gallagher 



Brian Garrido 

Eddy Gatewood 

LaVera Gatlin 

Stephanie Gelico 

Raymond Gerhardt 

Jimmy Gerling 



Raymond Gessner 

C-linton Getzinger 

Brian Giaquinto 

Cornell Gibson 

Daria CJiroard 

CJreg Gilmer 



152 juniors 





Theo Gionis 
[anet Glisson 
Xichellc; Glossin 
Gail Gobar 
Todd Godbey 
Barbara Goode 



Wendell Goss 
Tom Graham 
April Grahe 
Jim Grass 
Scott Grasso 
Connie Gray 



Darren Green 
Pamela Griffin 
Kristen Grim 
Lei Grimes 
Brent Grinnell 
Melissa Grinnell 



Liz Grisham 
Wendy Groshel 
Lorrie Guglielmini 
Deborah Gunner 
Gina Gursky 
Don V. Haley 



Gareld Hall 
Kevin Hall 
Michelle Hall 
Randy Hall 
Gail Hamilton 
Eric Hammje 



Michael Hanna 
Rhonda Hansen 
Tina Haraden 
David Harder 
Nancy Harding 
Curt Hardy 



Rhonda Hardy 
Maurice Harold 
Harold Harper 
Vaughn Harrigan 
Mike Harris 
Pamela Harris 



Juniors 153 



Patty Harrison 

Micki Hartley 

Sherrie Hartman 

Scott Hasty 

Karin Haugen 

Lori Hawkins 



Victor Haworth 
Sheryl Haynes 
Robert Hechinger 
Heather Heckman 
Donald Hedelund 
Susan Hemenwav 



Chris Henderson 

Dawn Marie Henderson 

Kelly Henderson 

Ken Henry 

Anthony Hermann 

Debbie Hernandez 



John Heroux 

Andrea Herring 

Patricia Hiestand 

Diane Hile 

Sherrie Hill 

Aubrey Hodges 



Mark Hodges 

Matt Hodges 

Penny Hodges 

Steve Hodges 

Wayne Hokerkamp 

Sylvia Hofmann 



Laura Holder 

Michael HoJleran 

Mark Hollingsworth 

Judy Holmes 

Michael Holub 

Bridgette Homchik 



Deanie Hooten 

Kris Hoover 

Mi(,h(;ll(! Hoover 

Tony Hoov(!r 

Allyson Hopper 

Dewayne Hopper 



154 



uniors 





Rappin' With Rocky 



Rocky Rolliola: "Hey there, this is Rocky Rolliola, your 
roving reporter, and today we're interviewing the 
Green Run Class of '85 to find out what types of jobs 
these students are interested in. Here comes a nice, 
young lady now." 
Rocky: Hello, what's your name? 
Kelly: Kelly Ansell 

, Rocky: Hey Kelly, I wonder if you could tell us what 
type of career you are interested in. 
Kelly: Well, I'm planning on becoming a journalist. 
Rocky: Hey, that sounds exciting. What made you 
choose this field? 

Kelly: I like reporting, and I'd like to own my own 
newspaper. 
Rocky: That's great, Kelly. Thanks for talking to us. 

Looking around me I can see the many ways these 
energetic young adults are preparing for the future. 
There are many programs offered at Green Run, the 
Career Development Center, and the Vocational- 
Technical Institute that show them different careers, 
but there are also part-time jobs and other community 
services, like Junior Achievement, to help them decide 
their career goals. 

Wait a minute, here comes a young man. Let's ask 
him about his career decision. Hello, what's your 
name? 

Chris: Chris Carter 

Rocky: Hey Chris, what do you plan to do when you get 
out of high school? 



Chris: I plan to join the Marines. I'm already on their 
delayed entry program. 

Rocky: So you're planning to serve your country. What 
field are you going to enter? 

Chris: I'm into electronics. I'd like to become an elec- 
tronics technician. 

Rocky: You seem to have your life pretty well planned 
out. Thanks for talking with us, Chris. 

Speaking of electronics, the arrival of the computer 
age has really opened up the field of electronics and 
computer sciences. Let's see if we can get some input 
on this subject. 

Rocky: Excuse me sir, what is your name? 
Donald: Donald Hedelund 

Rocky: Don, I wonder if you could tell us what you 
think the outcome of the computer age will be. 
Donald: I think it will produce a lot of jobs in the future. 
Rocky: Why do you say that? 

Donald: Well, the experts are predicting that soon 
everyone will have a computer in their home. These 
computers are bound to break down sometime and 
there's got to be someone to fix them and make soft- 
ware. 
Rocky: Thanks a lot for that input, Donald. 

You know, the job world of tomorrow is ever expand- 
ing, but whatever types of jobs may open up in the 
future, I believe it's a safe bet that there will be a 
member from the Class of '85 to receive the challenge. 

— Tony Arviola 



.Sharma Hou.se 
Vickie Hovestadt 
Bob Howell 
)ohn Howes 
Jennifer Howland 
VVy(.ille Hubbard 



Lisa Hudson 
Kathy Huey 
Richard Humberton 
Lee Hunter 
Christy Hyman 
Kenny Ingraham 



Lisa Ingram 
Sally Ingram 
Mary Inman 
Kathy Irrer 
Jeanne Isaacs 
joe Ishmail 



Juniors 155 



Dawn Jeffrey 

Alicia Jenkins 

Bobby Jenkins 

Robert Jenkins 

Tracy Jenkins 

Richard Jerome 



Debbie Jewell 

Lisa Johnson 

Omar Johnson 

Pam Johnson 

Rodney Jones 

Sherry Jones 



Todd Jones 

William Jones 

Mary Kallok 

Patty kasmark 

Beth Kauffmun 

Teresa Kaufman 



Karen Keener 

Brenda Keiran 

Jim Keith 

Cheryl Kelly 

Donna Kerman 

Jennifer Kilb 




To B or not to B 



Am I like everybody else? How do I compare to other 
juniors? These questions probably run through your 
mind from time to time. Well, the results are in, and 
you can compare. 

The average junior is sixteen years old and is either 
driving or planning to drive. He/she doesn't have a 
steady girlfriend/boyfriend, but likes to go out on 
weekends to local malls or the beach. (Yes, even when 
it's cold," was one reply). The classes for Joe Average, 
with grades, are as follows: English(S)-B, Psychology- 

A, Va. and U.S. History-C, Spanish-B. Algebra IITrig.- 

B, and Chemistry-C. Most of the; juniors are not too 
interested in sports, but those who ari;, prefer baseball 
and football. How did you measure up? 

— Allan Rowland 



156 



minors 



AllhouKh averane does n(»l apply to Alien Valencia, he, like niosl 
male juniors, prefers loolball. 




Kassandra Kilday 
Jason Knall 
Joell Kachanowski 
Bernif; Koelsch 
Vicki Kolenda 
Trina Komuves 



Lecia Krolikowski 
Michelle Krolikowski 
Lisa Kulakowski 
Debbie Kullman 
Chris Kunkel 
Mike Lagana 



Keith Lamaar 
Joel Lambert 
Alicia Langlev 
Barbara Langley 
Beth Lape 
Shane Larkin 



Donna Larsen 
Mike Lash 
Neva LaVia 
Elaine Lawler 
Chris Lazaro 
Duane Leavesley 



Chris Lee 
Darrell Lee 
James Lee 
Twanna Lee 
LuLu Legarda 
Heidi Leggett 



Michael Legris 
Aprile Lemmon 
Paul Leon 
Michele Lesser 
Julie Lewis 
Eric Lindenberg 



Shawn Lipscomb 
Lawrence Letterini 
Arnold Llamas 
Chris Loges 
C. T. Longest 
John Loveless 



Juniors 157 



Brad Lowrey 

John Lucas 

John Lytton 

Teresa Lynch 

Steve Lutz 

Steve Lunievvski 



Eleanor Lunasin 

Athena Luces 

Marv Macauley 

Stephanie Mack 

Chris MacKinnon 

Patrick Magili 



Becky Maley 
Bernard Mamorbor 

Brian Mann 
Martin Marcel 
Anna Marcelli 
Sherry Marl in 



Timothy Marsh 
Sharon Marsh 
Larry Marshall 
Kitrina Martin 
Dalia Martinez 
Robin Massaro 



Beth Matteson 

Tamara Matteson 

Laura May 

Laurie Mayo 

Brian McCarty 

Stephanie McCarver 



Kelly McCleskey 

Barbara McCoy 

Michael McCoy 

Harvey McCoyie 

Wanda McCoyie 

April McCutcheon 



lim McDoii;il(i 
Micnele McCire^or 
Rob McKfiiizii; 
Arnold Mt.Neil 
I'.itrii.k M(!iid 
Timothy Mead 




158 Juniors 




Aaron Mears 
Mik(! Meeks 
Kikki Menz 
Mie.helli! Mercer 
Mike Mit.hel 
Rhonda Miller 



Stephanie Miller 
Susan Milletich 
Karon Milligan 
Mindy Milligan 
Richard Milligan 
Dana Millsaps 



John Mirabelli 
Richard Mister 
Robin Mitchell 
Tony Mitolo 
Brian Monett 
Cindy Moodie 



Cyndie Moore 
Tracey Moore 
Jeff Mount 
Roger Morgan 
Jack Moriarty 
Kasey Morris 



Kathy Morwick 
Holly Mosezar 
Romeo Mosley 
Jeff Moyers 
Wendi Moyers 
Melissa Murphree 



George Murphy 
Gigi Murphy 
Donna Murray 
Sheri Murray 
Sheri Musser 
Laurie Myatt 



Shawn Myers 
Michael Nanry 
Terri Nelson 
Cathleen Newsome 
Lina Nirza 
Keely Nixon 



Juniors 159 



Kris Noell 

Kathy Nolan 

Les Nolasco 

Bill Nordeen 

Scott Nortonen 

Red Nowak 



Ambia Dates 

Rhonda O'Carroll 

Kim O'Connor 

Richard Odom 

Tony Oelgoetz 

Glenn Osdon 



James Okonkwo 

Robin Olaes 

Rob Olliges 

Michelle Olmstead 

Stan O'Neal 

TS Onquit 



Jesse Ooten 

Tina Osberg 

Kevin Osborne 

Paul Osmer 

Rowena Orendain 

David Pace 



Katrina Padgett 

Whitney Panneton 

Michelle Pantak 

Shari Paredes 

James Parker 

Topper Parlett 



Amy Parsons 

Mike Parsons 

Mike Peebles 

Robyn Pelletier 

Terry Peltier 

Elizabeth Pentecost 



Quinton Perau 

Barbara Perez 

Michele Petty 

Marv Pif.ano 

Nicole Philli|)s 

Cathy Pickering 




16(J Juniors 




J(jhi) l'i(,k(;ring 
E(J Pierce 
Todd Pike 
Kd Pittenger 
Kusti Plants 
Kri(, Ptxzekej 



Kelly Porter 
Jeff Powell 
Mike Powell 
Phaedra Powers 
Nikki Price 
Karen Prince 



Russell Pruitt 
Alvin Pulley 
Karen Py 
Rosy Ralston 
Kevin Ramsey 
Andrea Rankins 



Jolin Real 
Sonny Redding 
Sloane Reed 
Shawn Reilly 
David Renn 
Tim Ribble 



Tom Ribble 
Chris Rice 
Michelle Rinehart 
Miechele Rivera 
Jerry Roberts 
Michael Roberts 



Tanya Roberts 
Dawn Robinson 
Donald Robinson 
Sean Robison 
Mercy Rockwell 
Karen Roe 



Gary Rogers 
Tracy Rogers 
Charles Rosen 
David Rosenberg 
Alan Rowland 
Kevin Royce 



Juniors 161 



Daralene Rusch 

.\ngela Russell 

Rhonda Russell 

Roy Russell 

Daniel Russin 

Sharon Ryals 



Teresita Sahagun 

Rocky Salafranca 

Laura Salazar 

Dancer Santos 

Virgil Santos 

Chris Sauder 



Robin Saunders 
Jackie Sawasky 
Vicky Schmale 
Coni Schnitcke 
Mike Shroeder 
Sherry Schvvechten 



William Schvvent 

Sherri Scissom 

Terri Scissom 

Lori Scott 

Kris Scringer 

George Seabold 



Joe Searles 

lay Sears 

Debbie Selby 

VVally Seim 

Michelle Selph 

Hedssen Serrano 



Candy Seymore 

Beth Sharpe 

Terrie Shaw 

Dan Sherman 

Todd Sherman 

Wendy Shiiltz 



Christopher Sigmund 

David Silv.i 

Jijff Simerson 

Mik(!l(! Simkins 

ChriNtina Simp.soii 

Jenny Simpson 




162 Juniors 




Even though the Homecoming Queen gets much of the recognition, 
the Junior princesses, Nadine Skiptunas and Ambia Oates, want to 
show us the elite of the Homecoming parade. 




i I 




Kevin Sims 
Richard Sink 
JoAnn Sipe 
Chuck Sirois 
Bennett Skelton 
Nadine Skiptunas 



Tom Small 
William Smaliwood 
Jeff Smith 
Leishton Smith 
Melanie Smith 
Stephanie Soboloski 



Gene Sockman 
Scott Sonier 
Shawn Sparrow 
Pameal Speller 
Michael Spriggs 
Cindy Stabler 



Juniors 163 




A real music lover, Renee Woytych looks up at her posters of Duran 
Duran with an awe that probably no one can match. 



To All Music Lovers! 

Say, say, say what you want, but it's obvious tha 
1983 was Michael Jackson's year for success. The twen 
ty-five-year-old singer and songwriter's latest album 
Thriller, which contains six hit singles, has been at the 
top of the charts for one year. And he walked awa\ 
carrying eight out of the nine American Music Awardj 
for which he was nominated. 

Even though Michael dominated the musical bill 
boards, he left enough room for foreign entertainers tc 
make their way into the American music scene. 

U2 from Ireland, Men at Work from the land dowr 
under, and Duran Duran and Culture Club, the hottest 
new groups from England, are just a few of the artist^: 
who have made a name for themselves in the U.S. 

Boy George, the lead singer for Culture Club, stunned' 
American audiences with his long brown, braided 
locks of hair, and over-done pastel make-up and glitter- 
ing apparel. 

Duran Duran. on the other hand, didn't use anything; 
but their super tunes and excellent looks to captivate 
their audiences. The five-man group had such hits as 
"Girls on Film," "Hungry Like the Wolf." "Rio." and 
"Union of the Snake." They have also made ten videos. 

Even though foreign music groups didn't sweep the 
music awards this year, they have shown excellent 
participation in the American music scene. It looks like 
the foreigners are here to stay. 

— Jennifer Acey 



Alan Stafford 

Dani Stampe 

Danielle Stantii 

Chris Starling 

Mia Starling 

Paul Slefemanii 



Kim .Stenhan 

C(A.'a SteptiHris 

Gloria Slewari 

Russel Sti(;|j 

Michelle Stockton 

Mike .Slonehurv! 



Robin Stout 
.Susan StrobiK.li 

'I'rac.v Stubb'. 
laniie .S'tul/iiwiii 

l^urin .Suiter 
Donald Surface 



164 Juniors 





Steijhen Tapper 
Sonya Teboe 
Tony Temple 
Hani Terrebrood 
I'aul F. Terrell 
(.'hris Tesar 



Jeff Thomas 
Jimmy Thomas 
Kim Thomas 
Jim Thumpston 
William Tilley 
Karen Timmerman 



Lynn Tolentino 
Melody Toman 
David Toone 
Chris Torio 
Carol Touchon 
Kim Tragon 



Dwayne Truett 
Jan Tucker 
Dexter Tugbang 
Dana Turner 
John Uip 
Michael UnRue 



James Uzzle 
Teresa Vacca 
Allen Valencia 
Jeff Vargas 
Steve Vehorn 
Tony Velasco 



Joy Ventura 
Arun Vermani 
Williams Vernelle 
Tim Vess 
Mike Vinsand 
Jennifer Walter 



Lee Warren 
Leshon Washington 
Chris Watson 
Robert Watson 
Roger Weaver 
James Webb 



Juniors 165 



Dezra Weinstein 

Bob Weisenbeck 

William VVeissner 

Melody West 

Elizabeth Westbrook 

Tim Westby 



William Wheaton 

Eugene White 

Gwen White 

Jonathan White 

Rita White 

Rita Whitehead 



Elvin Whitley 

Noel Wick 

Ricky Wicks 

Jodie Wilcox 

Heather Wiikins 

William Wilkinson 



Doug Williams 

Earlene Williams 

Krystal Williams 

Michael Williams 

Tony Williams 
Yvette Williams 



Sandi Willis 

Adrian Wilson 

Alicia Wilson 

Greg Wilson 

Keith Wilson 

Shannon Wilson 



David Wirtz 

Jeannette Whitlemann 

Mall Wollclt 

Laura Wollman 

Ingrid Woodhouse 

Naliah Wood 



Gary Worsler 

Kenan Woylych 

Elizabeth Wright 

Karon Wright 

MiHynda Wyall 

Jennifer Wytin 



166 Juniors 




^r/ 





Richard Yarow 
Fete Yonkers 
Brian York 
IJon Zerbian 
Kurt Zuch 



The Upperclassmen of 
Tomorrow 

Juniors — may luck flourish in 
your senior year because it's yours! 



Is being a Junior really better than being a sopho- 
nore? "Being a sophomore wasn't that bad," stated 
unior Karen Timmerman. Most would agree that be- 
:oming a junior was a welcomed change. 

As a junior, there was a lot of extra stress piled upon 
IS to make good grades, such as P.S.A.T.'s, to help 
jrepare us for college. 

On the fun side, we were able to order class rings and 
o receive them at the Ring Dance which was held in 
he spring. 

This year has been, in a sense, a final year of training 
or many juniors. From our experiences as a sopho- 



more, we learned how to fit into high school life. As 
juniors, we were both leaders and followers. We, along 
with seniors, were the role models for our underclass- 
men, yet still the followers of ouf upperclassmen. 

As the year comes to an end, there is an air of excite- 
ment among the class of '85. It is a sad time for some, for 
friends will be separated as the seniors move on, leav- 
ing us to take their place. 

As we approach our final step in high school life, we 
hold memories close to our hearts, but we know the 
best year is yet to come. 

— Jennifer Acey 




The friendship of Alicia Langley and Stephanie Casewell is shown 
by the giving of a carnation at their junior locker. 



Juniors 167 



Dawn Marie Adams: SCA rep, DECA, soft- 
ball. 
facaueline Marie Adams: regional chorus 

10. boy's soccer manager 10, Young Life. 
Scott Frederick Adams 

Darlene Marie Albright: fashion illusions 

11. DECA 11. FBLA 10, SCA 10,11,12, FHA 

12. Young Life. 

Rodney Alejandro: SCA 10,11, vice presi- 
dent 12, Science club 10, FBLA 11. leader- 
ship workshop, Kev club, BASICS 10, Latin 
club 12. 



Stephne Christine Allen 
Mary- Christine Allred: Civitan club 10,11, 
FBLA 10. DECA 11 
Curtis Andrew Amon 
Burtron Xavier Anderson: SCA 12, track 
12. 

John Paul Andre: Adv. band 10,11,12, re- 
gional band 10,11.12, solo ensemble 
10,11.12. 



Harry L. Andrews: wrestling 10,11,12. 

Young Life. 

Mary Ellen Andrews: FHA. FBLA. SCA. 

Young Life, executive council. 

Ferdinand F. Angeles: football 10.11,12, 

volleyball 11,12 Spanish 11. 

Eugene C. Aquino: Adv. band, regional 

band and solo ensemble 10.11.12. National 

Honor society. 

Alan Arehart: Latin club 10.12, Wargam- 

er's 12, Medical society 12, Science club 

11,12. 



Gary Roger Arghyris 
George T. Armbruster 
Lolita Teresa Arrogante: DECA 12, vice- 
president fashion show. 



etty Christine Arvioia 



stty 
lul 



Paul Richard Atchison 



John U. Atwell 

Christopher Timothy Auger: track 

10.11.12. indoor track 12. varsity club 

10.11,12 

Dawn Rae Auger: SCA 10,11,12, Hoof- 

prinls 10,11, field hockey 10. color guard 

11, Young Life. 

Mohamad Rcza Banrami: tennis 10.11,12. 

v.irsilv (.lul) 

Don Roy Baker, |r. 



Marsha Ueiiise Baker: German club 

10,11,12, Spanish club 12, computer cinl) 

12, band. FHI.A 10 

Shcllon darnel iiaki-r 

Kim Dcnisf liulliMilini' 

I.r- Hanks: .SCA 10.11. IHLA 12. 

•Miiurid- VV. Baker 




168 Sf'iiiors 




Definition Of 
A Senior 

^senior/'se-nyer/n 1: a person older 
or of higher rank than another 2: a 
member of the graduating class of a 
high school or college 
^senior adj [ME, fr. L, older, elder, 
compar, of senex old] 1: elder 2: 
more advanced in dignity or rank 
3: belonging to the final year of a 
school or college course. 

William Cason is going through a passive 
stage in his senior government class. 



Leann Carol Bare: Adv. band 10,11,12, col- 
or guard 11,12, all-regional band 11,12, de- 
bate 10.12 
Paul Alan Baron 
Walter E. Barnard 
Dennis M. Barnes 

Michelle Marja Barrows: German club 
10,12, Softball 10, volleyball 10, yearbook 
12. 



Queenie Elizabeth Basnight 

Lawrence Alan Basset: wrestling 10,11,12, 

varsity club 12. 

Charles Thomas Bates 

Lori Ann Bates 

Shawn Allyn Baty 



Todd L. Baumgardner: soccer 10,12, year- 
book photographer 12, SCA 12, volleyball 
11. 

Patricia Anne Beasley 
Christopher Joseph Beck 
David S. Bell: cross country 10, 11,12, in- 
door track 12, varsity club. 
Felicia M. Bell: Adv. band 10.11. 



Seniors 169 



Brenda K. Belzer 

Janet Marie Bennett: Key club 10 VICA 

11.12. |r. aLhie\ement. 

Pamela Michelle Bernard: Young Life 

10.11.12, Ring dance committee 11. Quill 

and Scroll 12. 

April Michelle Bernarde: Latin club 10, Ski 

club 12, Young life. 

Mike Lawrence Bettencovrt 



Traci Renee Biggs 

Uavid Lawrence Bingen: cross country 

11,12. tf.ic.k 11.12. indoor track 12, Latin 

club 12. 

Gina M. Birckhead: Band 10,11, color 

guard 1 1, (.on(,ert band 10,11, Ski club 12. 

Linda Ann Blais: Young life 10,1 1,12, Boy's 

soccer slats 10.1 1,12, campaigners 10,11. 

Randall Scott Bland 



Kevin Wayne Blumenshine: Ski club 10,11. 
se(, 12. Young Life 11.12. 
Stephen Charles Boardman: Band, Adv. 
band and regional band 10, 11, 12, drum ma- 
jor 12, debate 10,11,12. 
James Winfred Bonner Jr.: Band 10,1 1 con- 
cert band 11. yearbook 10,11, Uracula 12, 
Young Life 12 
Timothy Allen Brioher 
(Jhervl benise Booth 



Dehra Kli/uhelh liosdell: basketball 
10 1 112 

Mark Kii haril Hourgeuis: soccer 11. 
laniara Dee lioyer 

Mdllhew John Boyle: .SCA 12, Senior hit 
sou. id 

MelisMa AnneKli/ab<;th Boyle: French club 
10, Tbfwpians 11,12, Stiite Thespian confer- 
ence 12. 



Life After Graduation 



What will you be doing after graduation? 
Get a job . . . College . . . military ... get mar- 
ried . . . party . . . 

One of the many questions seniors must deal 
with is what they want to do. No matter what 
the decision, the road ahead won't be easy 
because it's hard to be on your own and make 
your own decisions. 

Angela Cole plans to go to college to be- 
come a paralegal secretary. "Strive for your 
purpose in life and your dreams will even- 
tually come true." 

Chris Stalcup wants to go to school to be- 
come a chef. 

Kolitha Smith plans to go to Sara Lawrence 
College in New York to study international 



business. She wants to live in Europe. 

David Elapano is going to U.C.L.A. on a 
baseball scholarship: he wants to study for-f 
estry and business. 

Marion Turner wants to join the arme 
forces and study accounting and typing. "Do 
the best you can in high school, enjoy it to the 
best of your ability," she said. 

Edgar Lunasin plans to go to college to 
study electronics. 

Suzzanne Tudor wants to go to college and 
major in business education, "Aim for the 
best," she said. 

— Mary Moore 
— Sandy Eure 



a 

:i 




^a 






ii^^ 





170 Seniors 




Colleen Marie Boyser 
Daren Stolt Brady: hiiiid 10,11,12, concert 
biiiid 11,12, rogioiiul band 12, Young Life 
10. 

John Wesley Brady 

Tracy Denise Bramlet: Forensics 11,12, Na- 
tional Honor Society 11,12, Chorus 10, li- 
brary assist. 
Shelly Marie Bramley 



Brian David Brennan 

Chrys Lee Breslin: |r. civitan 10,11,12, 

FBLA 12, Ski club 12, Young Life 10,11.12. 

Shannon Kathleen Brierley: soccer 10, 

cross country 10,11,12, track 10. 

Julie Brockmeyer 

Jennifer Mary Brogan 



Timothy Michael Broms 
Diane Louise Brothers: DECA 12, vol- 
leyball 12, Homecoming 10,11. 
Karen Marie Brown: National Honor Soci- 
ety 11,12, Math club 11, Science club 11, 
band 10.11.12. 

Patrick Michael Brown: Thespian 12, IT AC 
11, "Night of January 16," 11, "You Can't 
Take it With You," 
Sean Gregory Brown 



Rene Buchele Brown: Ski club 10,11,12, 
field hockey 10,11,12, National Honor So- 
ciety 12. 

Thomas Wayne Brown 
Tracey Bethea Brown: Band 10,11,12, 
Spanish dancers 10. clarinet choir 10.11. 
reg. band. 

William A. Brown III 
Keith Christopher Buckhold: golf 10,11,12 
ski club 10.11, golf coaches' award 11. 



Barbara Burgman: Young Life 10,11.12, 
soccer 11,12, ski club 10,11,12, Homecom- 
ing 12. 

Brenda Lee Burke: color guard 1 1 , 1 2 , Span- 
ish club 10, FBLA 10,11. 
Gerri Lynne Burke 
James C. Byron 

Erwin C. Cabanban: tennis 11,12. Young 
Life 11, SCA 10. 



Kendra Monique Caldwell: soccer 
10,11.12. field hockev 10. Latin club 10,11 
pres. 12, SCA 12, BASICS. 
Donald Stewart Cale: SCA 10,11,12, drum- 
line 10,11,12, 
Jeffrey S. Callis 
Mark Parker Campbell 
Angela Susan Capps: SCA 10, FBLA 10. 



Seniors 171 



Michelle \'ictaria Carbo: SCA. Attendance 
office worker. 
Kimberiy Marie Carter 
Regina Christine Carson 
Patricia Ann Cartwright: SCA 10. 
Kimberly Faith Casey: KBLA 11,12. Young 
Life 11.12. DECA 12. FHA 12. SCA 12. 



John Edward Cashat: regional choir 11, 

choir 10. madrigals 11.12. 

William Albert Cason III 

James Anlhonv Callett 

Christopher Chamberlain 

David Ellison Charles 



Robert Chambers 

Christyl M. Chamblee: gymnastics 10,11 

captain 12. track 11.12, Latin club 10.11.12, 

French 10.11. 

Kimberly Jean Chapman 

Michele Marie Chapman: FHA 10,12. 

Spanish club 11. Spanish dancers 11, 

BASICS 10, Hoofprinls 11. 

Scott H. Chapman 




Laura J. Cheezum: Thespians 11,12. 

Haul I.. (;hoate: chess club. 

Kimberly Kay Clark: FHA 10. 

Karen Kristin Clickener: band 10. Latin 

club 10.11.12. medical society. ICC rep. 

11. 

Lisa Jean Clifton: Ski club 10,12, Young 

Life 10,12, Civitan 12, color guard 10,11 

captain 12. 



Jacaueline Alice Coble 

Shetlie M. Cockerell 

Paula Leah Cocke: FBLA 10, FHA 10. 

Angi;la Sue Cole: FBLA 11,12, Spanish club 

10 

Stephanie Maria Coliette: .SCA 11.12, FHA 

11.12 



Felicia Ckilley: DKCA 10, Pegasus 12, Quill 
and Scroll 12. .Siwnisli club 12. 
Cathleen B. Collins: Young Life 10.11.12. 
Civil.iii 12. 

Gary Collins: buskiHball 10,11.12, SCA 
11,12, FBLA 12. Ira( k 12 
Sherry Ann (Commander: FBLA 11, pres. 
12. .SCA 12. first pliici- ritg. slono competi- 
tion, second pla(.<! in national steno coni- 
netition. 

Zolella Cynthia Cooper: FHA 10.12. FBLA 
10, l)i:(:,\ 12, lihr.irv helper 12, jr. achievc- 
riiiMit 





t] I J ^ 



r ^^^ 




^ © 





^^2/"^ 


* 




172 Sfuiiors 




IJcrwin (>)rd(;ll 

Laura Marie Cornaro 

Constant Saura Corpuz: SCA 10, volleyball 

11,12. Driiciilii 12. 

Katrina Yvette Corum: FBLA 10, FHA 
10,11. IfMUiis 10. ba.sehiill 11, Ija.skotball 10. 
Alzenio San Diego Cortado 



David Scott Coulter: V'arsity club, cross 
country 10,11,12, indoor track 12, track 
10,11.12. 

Alvin Thomas Cox 

Calvin Frederick Cox: Band 10,11,12, solo 
ensembel 10,11, cros.s country 11,12, re- 
gional band 10,11. 
Stephen Crawford 

Katherine Anne Creal: Young Life 11. 
Thespian 12, "Anything Goes, "11, SCA 12. 



Cristi Ann Crockett 

tamie Denise Crowley: band and concert 
land 10,11,12, Latin club 10.11. Jr. achieve- 
ment. 

Tammy Lynn Cruz: Cheerleading 10,11, 
FHA 12. 

David Wayne Curtis 

Theresa Valero Custodio: Key club 11,12, 
FBLA 12, Keyettes 10. 



James Mark Cyphers 
Agatha C. Dado: guidance helper 10,11,12. 
Helen Kim Dalle-Tezze: drama 10,11, "Di- 
ary of Anne Frank," 10, "Mame," 10, tennis 
11,12. 

Wilita A. Darang: volleyball 11,12, Medi- 
cal society 12, band 10,11. 
John Lee Daria: French club 10, Medical 
society 11, treas. 12, jr. senate, volleyball 
11,12. 




COLLEGE BOUND 



Remember the Rush? If you planned well, 
you probably had your applications in before 
Christmas, but for those who were still trying 
to get recommendation letters and essays 
written . . . 

Filling out an application is rather simple. 
Most just ask for your name, age, address, 
birthday, place of birth, residence, 
citizneship, social security number, special 
awards . . . whew! Some go as far as to ask for 
a three page written essay on your most intel- 
lectual experience. 

The application, along with the $20 non- 

Gina Birckhead reads over a few college applications 
trying to narrow her choices down. 



refundable fee, and your transcript 
were given to your guidance coun- 
selor. Recommendations, class 
rank and grade point average were 
added later and all sent to a speci- 
fied college. 

Sometimes, this could become 
confusing if you applied to several 
colleges. 

Most of us have heard yes or no 
from the colleges of our choice; 
however, there some who are still 
waiting, but at least, now, the rush 
is over. 

— Carol MacDonald 



Seniors 173 



I 



Deborah Anne Datson: FHA 10, FBLA 11. 

Sinita Daughtn- 

Kenneth Eric Davis: Football 10,11,12, 

track 10,11.12. 

Jon Peter Davison: Hoofprints 11,12, his- 
torical society 11. Quill and Scroll 11,12. 
Christine Renee Daywalt: Historical soci- 
ety 11, Medical society 11, French club 
10,11. color guard. 



Robert J. DeBellis 
Terrance Lyle Deloatch 
Vera DeSimone: Color guard 10,11, Span- 
ish club 10,11,12. Spanish honor society 
12, Spelling bee 11. 

Gil Cerezo Devera: Football 11,12, FBLA 
11.12. 
Nicholas A. DiCorato 




P-^s 




irtk^ 




1 



^rii 



Several senior V'.W. Bug owners gather 
their (ierman machines lor a photograph. 



Francis Matthew Dirren: Ski club 10,11. 
John L. Donley: Stage band 10.11, Phase I 
10,11,12, Young Life 11.12 SCA 10.11, 
Homecoming comm. 
lames Wiiliam Doran 
Kenneth Donald Doran 
.Vli(.h(!l!e Marie Dorson 



Dawn Marie Dntson 

Leslie Dniiillc Douglass: FHA 10.12. 

Devora ,\iin Dowlin: mm., VK^A, commer- 

(.i.il <irt 

Christine Anne Doyle: French club 10.1 I. 

hisloric.il srxiirlv 11. BASICS 11,12. 

Melody Marie Doyle: Softball 11), jr. 

achievffncnl 10 11 



174 Seniors 





William David Draper 

Dana Threase Uuggar 

Jeffrey Du^^ar 

Teresa Dunn 

June Elaine Eaton: Young Life 11,12. 



Amy Marie Edwards: I BLA 10, SCA 

10,11,12, Young Life 10. 

Linda Sue Eiban 

Lisa Ann Eiban: \)¥X]A 11. 

Christine Ann Eisenberg: Hoofprints 11,12, 

Young Life 11.12, Latin club 12, Medical 

.society. 

David Wayne Eiepano 



Leslie Dean Elder 

Gary Douglas Ellis 

Wendy Lynn Ellsworth: Band 10,11.12. 

Ronnie Ocampo Erestain 

Margaret Ellen Esenberg: Band 10,11, 

Medical society, 11, FBLA 10. 



Sandy Yvonne Eure: H.E.R.O. yearbook. 

Michelle Evans: Adv. band 10,11,12, 

Young Life 11,12, SCA 11. 

Michelle Lee Evans: SCA 10,11, 4-H 10,11. 

Caesar Zuniga Evasco 

Christopher Paul Fallon 



P. Kristine Farnsworth: FBLA 10,11, 

HOSA social director 12. 

Cynthia Lynette Faulco: FBLA 11,12, 

Medical society 11, COE 12. 

Michael Kevin Faulk 

Debra Lynn Fee: tennis 11,12 SCA 11. 

Darlene Ferebee 



Stephen Fidnick:YoungLife 10.11,12, SCA 
10,11,12, French club 10, Ski club 11.12. 
Thomas James Finelli: volleyball 12. 
Richard A. Finnigan: Young Life 10,11,12, 
French club 10,11 Ski club 11,12, vol- 
leyball 11,12. 

Gaynor Lynnette Fischl: SCA 10,11,12, 
Young Life 10,11,12, FBLA 10, Ski club 
10,11,12. 

Deborah Ann Fisher: Concert choir 
10,11,12, SCA 10,11,12, track 11, color 
guard 10. 



Seniors 175 



A Final Look Back 



I am just one of the many seniors 
graduating in the year of 1984, a 
little excited, a little sad. It's hard 
to face growing up and seeing 
those around you grow up. 

Looking at senior pictures while 
a slow song plays on the radio can 
bring tears to your eyes. I can't help 
but remember when all of us were 
in the first grade. Time flies by so 
fast. 

"We're at the point where you 
now have to face up to responsibil- 
ities; you don't have a choice any- 
more," states David McCullough. 

"It doesn't seem like we're old 



Steven J. Fisher: Adv. concert band, 

marching band 10,11.12. SCA 10,11,12, 

Young Life 10.11.12. 

Kari B. Fitzgerald: Young Life 10.11,12, 

French club 10,11, National Honor society 

10,11,12. 

Aimee Karol Floyd 

Jennifer Jo Fournier 

Andrew Bradley Fradenburgh: concert 

band 10,11.12, Young Life 10,11.12. 

marching band 10.11.12. 



Tyrone Lloyd Frazier 

Roy John Fredericks 

.Angela Marie French 

.Martha l.vnne Fucile: Adv. and marching 

band 10,11.12. Sr. regional band 10,11.12, 

Debate 10. 

Robert Warren Fugere 



Charlie R. Fulks 

Ginger Lee Fulton: Volleyball 11.12. FBLA 

11, .S(JA 12, iJrucula 12. Jr. achievement 

10,11 

Michael W. Fulton: FBLA 11. volleyball 

10.12. I)r,i( ul.i 12 

Sheila Fulton 

Markwin Michael Gatchalian (iaido: 

VICA 11, volleyball 11,12. 



Anthony R. Gambna: track 10, wrestling 

10, National lluiior six.iety 10,11,12, Foren- 

sics 10.1 i.i:; 

Melissa Sanjuun (Garcia: Volleybull, Key 

< lull (Of. 

Riirida l.ra darns 

Moniia Kui- (.arrelt: Young Lift- 10.1 1.12. 

DLCA 12 

Raymond (jale» 



171) Seniors 



enough to graduate," says Wendy Taylor, 

"I am scared to have to grow up again." 
comments Tracy Biggs. 

"It feels great. Now we have to be on our 
own and make our own decisions," states 
Karen Ward. 

For those of you who I might not see again 
for reasons such as college, marriage, or just a 
parting of the paths — my last words. 

You taught me, guided me, consoled me, 
and finally ... let me go. 

— Carol Macdonald 



One of the crazy things we did in our days at Green Run 
was building french fry castles. 





Josie Lamar Gatlin: FHA 11, FHLA 12. 

Richard Fric (jatmaitan: Mrirtjhiiig band 

10,11,12, Youii^; Lilu 12, Adv. band 

10,11,12, ,S(;A 10. 

Sarah Marie Gawne: Homecoming court 

10, sophomore class project chairman 10, 

sojihomorc; senuti; 10. 

Barbara R. Gembitsky: SCA 10, Youns Life 

10,11,12, DECA 12, FBLA 12, Key club 10. 

Giulio Gentile: Young Life 10,11,12, tracic 

10, Key club 10,11. 



Kimberley R. George: SCA 10,11,12, mud- 
wrestling 11, Young Life 11, FBLA 11. 
Amy Lynne Gephart 

Angela Marie Gideon: Junior civitan 10, 
Young Life 10,11,12, DECA 12, JA 11. 
Donald Lee Gideon 
Shirley Gilchrist 



Glavia A. Gills: FBLA 11, treas. 12, SCA 11, 
library assist. 11, data processing award 
10,11,12. 

William Lee Glynn: Wrestling 10, basket- 
ball 11,12, SCA 12, volleyball 12, Hoof- 
prints 12. 
Edgar Siongo Go 

Tabatha Michelle Godfrey: FBLA 10, FHA 
10, SCA 12. 
Roberto D. Goggin 



Andre Demetri Golden: basketball. 

Catherine Sue Golden: Jr. civitan 1 1 ,1 2 , ski 

club 12, Young Life 11, 12, soccer 11, mixed 

choir. 

Marty Goldman 

Kathleen Anne Graessle: Latin club 10, 

FHA 11. 

Keith Gray 



Oris Gray 

Thomas Richard Green: French club, SCA, 
FBLA. 

Jenelle N. Greer: SCA 10 
Lisa Anne Greer: SCA 10,11, "Night of Jan- 
uary 16." 1 1 , "You Can't Take it With You," 
11. 
Shelley Groth 



Eileen E. Guerrero 

Bruce Franklin Gwin 

John Michael Hackman: Football 11,12, 

varsitv club 11,12 Young Life 11,12. 

Donald Alan Hairston 

Venita Faye Hairston: DE I, DE II. 



Seniors 177 



Dorothv Louise Hall 

Heidi C. Hall: Volleyball 10.12. basketball 
10,12. Softball 10. cheerleading 11. aerobics 
12. 

John Raymond Hall: Vice-pres. sophomore 
class, football 10. wrestling 10,11.12. soc- 
cer 10 

Paul Hamlvn 

Heidi Beth Hampson: SCA 10. ski club 
10. 11. 12, Young Life 10.11. 12, FBLA 11,12, 
DECA 12. 



Dawn Hanson 

Lavalette Hargrow: SCA 10.11.12. FBLA 
10.11.12, .\JROTC 10.11. 
Lisa Marie Harkness: FBLA 10.11.12. Na- 
tional competition business math. 10. 
BASICS 10. SCA 10. 
Recina Gale Harmon: DE 10.12. ICT 12. 
Robert .Moore Harnly Jr. 



Tracy Marie Harris 

Brian .Angeio Harrison 

Thomas Stuart Harrison 

Kimberlv Ann Hartlove: DECA 12. FHA 

10.11.12. library worker 10,11.12. 
Constance M. Hartman 



Kelley G. Harton 
John Paul Harvev 

Somaiy Hav: French club 12. FBLA 12. 
Lorena Leigh Hays: sophomore class re- 
porter, ski club 10. treas. 11. Thespian 
10,12. State thespian conference 11.12. 
Paul Michael Heagy: drumline 10,11.12. 



Todd lames Heintz 
Steven Eugene Helton 
Sonya Gail Hendren: sophomore secretary. 
Young Life 10,1 1.12. ski club 10.12. sr. sen- 
ate 12 

David Edwin M(;nth 
Deanne Rae Hensel: FBLA 11,12. 



Tammy Kay Hewill; .SCA 10 

Diane Denise Hickman: SC:A 10.11.12. 

DECA 10,1 1,12, Hoofprints 10.1 1.12. Sp.in 

ish club 10,11,12, 

Lynn Ann Hilgeman: gymnastics. 

Archie Eugene Hill: football, chorus, SCA. 

track, baiHi 

Dolore«|.Hill:SCA 10.11,12. lA. certificate 

o( .scholastic achievement in business law. 









17H Snniors 



L^nl^ 



Break On Through . . . 




"Break on Tlirtjugh To The 
Other Side" was chosen senior 
chiss theme for 1983-1984. There 
are several different meanings be- 
hind this phrase. "Break" means to 
he set free, to cut some of the ties 
that b(jund us to the high school 
scene. We are free to go on to col- 
lege, seek jobs, or live on our own. 

"The Other Side" represents 
another and new life. The junior 
and senior high days are now be- 
hind us, and we have to get used to 
being considered adults, set free in 
the real world. 

Break on through is the end and 
beginning. 

— Carol Macdonald 



Ttiis year's mural was painted by Carol 
Macdonald. 



Tracy Gladys Hobbs 

Shanon M. Hoecker: FBLA 12. 

Richard Alan Hoferkamp: Adv. band, 

10,11. 

Donald T. Holcomb: French club 11,12, 

Latin club 11, treas. 12, German dancers 

11,12. 

Heidi Katrina Hollming: tennis 12, ski club 

12. 




Helen Melinda Holloway 

SherylH. Holmes: Color guard 11,12. Span- 
ish dancers 12, FBLA 12, business law cer- 
tificate 11. 

Carolyn Holzmiller: Ski club, forensics, 
track 10, basketball 10. color guard 12. 
Ron Hopkins: Wrestling, SCA, 4-H. 
Christopher Lee Horcnler: Band 10,11, 
stage crew "Diary of Anne Frank," 10."Dra- 
cula," 12. 



Lonnie J. Horsey: Ski club 10, Young Life 

11,12, campaigners 11,12, "Anything 

Goes." 11. 

Ashley Brooke Howard 

Theresa Joan Howe 

Tamara L. Huebner: DECA 11. treas. 12. 

FBLA 11,12. 

Eric R. Hueckel: German club 10, Spanish 

club 10,11. 



Michelle Renee Hull: Band 10,11,12, guard 

12, regional band 10,11,12, SCA 10.11, 

Youne Life 10,11,12. 

Pamela Lea Hunroe: ICT parliamentarian. 

Elena Hutchinson 

Regan W. Iglesia: band 10,11,12, Adv. band 

11,12, SCA 10. French club 11, ski club 12. 

Alwee Iman 



Seniors 179 



Robert James Ingraham: Baseball, football. 

Young Life, FBL.A. ski club 

Tina M. Ingram: Homecoming 10.12. 

DECA 12. FBLA 12. ski club 12. 

Janet Louise Inman: FBLA. FHA. 

Bobbv Irizarrv' 

Charles Raymond Irrer: Baseball 11.12. 

varsitv club 12. 



IK^ ^ 



Laura J. Ishmaei 

Leslie Dionne Jacobs 

Hans Paul Jacques 

Dempsev Dean James: Crew member 

Nldme.' 10. Young Life 10.12. 
Beth Jamison 



Anissa Syrell Jarrett: SCA 10,11,12, Home- 
coming comm. 12, cheerleader 12, varsity 
club 12, drill team 11. 
Sebastian Fitzgerald Jefferson: football 
10.11.12 

Christopher Todd |enks 
Kimberly Lynn Jenks 
Gregory Douglas Johannesen: volleyball 
11.12. Young Life 10.11.12, campaigners 
10.11.12. 



Andrea lohnson 

Andrea .N'adine Johnson: 

10,11,12, track 10 

Glenn Morgan Johnson 

Jennifer A. Johnson 

Michelle Renee Johnson 



Basketball 



Sean L. Johnson: FBLA 11, pres. 12. year- 
book 

Tina [ohnson 

Miihat;! I). Johnstone: Debate 10.11.12. 
.S(..\ ]2. 1 HA 12, NFL. 
Darin Jones 
Kevin E. Jones: FBLA 10, FHA 12. 



.Melinda Jones 
Sta».ey F. Jones 
lfrr\ QuionK |orge 
D.iii.i I'.llis jul.Ki 
|i)hiinii- .\i( k Kantinukis 





€^ m^ ^ 



IMO Seniors 




Sandra Christine Karcher: Younj^ Life 

10,11,12, FUI.A 11, SCA (.haplain 12, ways 

and iiKjans comrn. 12. 

Stacey Ann Kastel: Thespian 10,11, sec. 12, 

fX)nc(!rt clioir 10,11, maarigals 12, regional 

chorus. 

Agopi E. Keeling: tracic manager 10. 

Linda Anne Keener: ICT vice-pres. 

Charles Leroy Kelly 



Robert William Kelly 

Connie Lynn Kennedy: French (Jhih 10, 

FBLA 11,12. JA 11. 

Scott David Kephart: COE, yearbook. 

Geoffrey Lloyd Kern 

Wesley Van Kilgore 



Chrylette Kilpatrick 

Sheena Michelle King 

Karen Joan Kingsley 

George Leroy Kitelinger: basketball track. 

William Kmetz 



Cheryl Lynn Kneff: HOSA 11, FBLA 10, 
pep club 10,11. 

Karen Denise Knowland: Band 10,11,12, 
SCA 11, pep club 11,12. 
Kolleen Kohler: FBLA, homecoming com- 
mittee. 
Karen KoUei 
Christopher Edward Koob 



Mark Scott Korel 

Eric Henry Kosxaritz: SCA 10,11,12, wres- 
tling 12. 

Gregory Joseph Kowac 
Michael J. Kozakowski 
Jennifer Lynn Krafchik: soccer 11,12, P.E. 
award 11. 



Karen Lyn Kristiansen: color guard 

10,11,12, house crew "Dracula," one-act 

play 11. 

Paul Christopher Krusiec: Industrial Arts 

fair: third, art 10, hon. mention, drafting 11, 

photography 11. 

Kimberly Joan Kyel 

Sandra Ann Lacy: VICA 12, senior class 

comm., vo-tech activities 11. 

David Lynn Lambert 



Seniors 181 



John James Lambright: National Honor So- 
ciety 10.11.12. debate 12. historical society 
treas. 12 

lames Todd Lane 
Kenneth Alan Langrehr 
Sharon Marie Lanham: sophomore senate. 
jA 10. color guard 11. senior class vol- 
levball 12. 

Christopher John Lannom: football 
10.11.12. honorable mention all-beach 
football 11. varisty club. 



James WQliam LaPean: band 10,11.12. all 

regional band 10.11 

Lisa Michelle Latimer 

Sherrv Ivnn LaTrace 

Thereisa Michelle LaVia 

Derek Gene Lawson 




Jennifer Laxa 

Stanley Aaron Layden: Baseball 10.11.12. 
varsitv club 10.11.12. FBLA 12. jr. civitan 
12. 

Janice Anne Leary: French club 10. nation- 
al honor societ\ . prop crew "Dracula," 12. 
David A. Leatherwood 
Cindy Michelle Lee 



Toni Lynn Lee: German club 10.11,12, key 

(Jub 11, historical society 11. Equus clubs 

editor 11. 

Leslie Renee Lefler: Young Life 10,11,12. 

N'atividad Flores Legarda: FBLA 11,12, 

SCA 1 1 . 

Bobby Lewis: DECA 1 1 

Robyn Reigh Lichtman: DECA 12, soccer, 

ski club. 



Jane Liller 

Deborah Lynne Lilly: DECA 11, VICA 12. 
Scott Richard Lindell: soccer 10.11.12. 
wargamers ambassador 10.11. king 12. vol- 
leyball 11.12. 
Audrey Joanna Lindley: French club 11. 



jdrey |oanna Lii 

anisli dancers 1 1 



spa 

Fred T. Linkenhoker: DECA 12. FBLA 10 



Olivia M. Linkous 

Kevin Andrew Lipscomb: hand 1(1.11.12. 
.ill-regi(Hi.il. ye.irliook 1 1 . 
Tina Marie Litlcrini: football manager 10. 
,SCA 10. Iibrarv helper 10. Dlt;{;A 12. con- 
cert (turn 10.1 ].\2 

Uscar Jerome Llorin: Young Life 10,11,12. 
SCA 11.12. |r class senate, jr. civitan, jA 
11,12 
Susan L()(.ki- 



182 Seniors 




^tUrt 





<y>( f: 









I 




Mary Elizabeth Long: concert chorus 10,11, 

inHflrigals 12. BASICS 10,11,12, "Night of 

lull, 16," 11. 

Trisha Love: Iraci^ 10.11.12. 

Kimherly Campbell Lowman 

Ueanna Leigh Lucas 

Duane E. Luck.singer 



Edgar Allen Lunasin 

Dariush P. Maanavi; soccer 10.11.12. Ger- 
man club 1 1 ski club 11.12. 
Carol Lynn Macdonald: soccer 10,11.12, 
cheerleading 11,12. NHS 11,12. yearbook 
12, Gallery 11, varsity 12 
Sandra Magistri 

Kathryn O. Mallari: NHS 11,12, medical 
society 11,12, volleyball 12, scholastic 
team 11, SCA 10. 



Troy ferome Malone 

Timothy Alan Maner: scholastic team 10, 
NHS 10,11,12, Thespian 10, treas. 11. pres. 
12. regional chorus 10.11, state chorus 11. 
Sandra Manfer: Marching band 10.11,12, 
regional band 10,11,12, debate. 
Steven Anthony Marchigiano: cross coun- 
try 10,11, golf 10,11,12, track 10. 
Jenny Lynn Marker: German club 10, Ger- 
man folk dancers 10,11, NHS 11,12, Jr. 
Academy of Science. 



Natalie Ann Martin: Color guard 11.12, 

young life 11,12. yearbook 12. SCA 12, 

French club 10.11. 

Bertha Denise Masden 

Kenneth Lewis Masden 

Cheryl Marie Masseur: COE, SCA elections 

and sportsmanship comm. 

Ariel Santiago Matienzo: Spanish club. 



Most people sit in the same place every day 
for lunch. This seems to be a SENIOR sec- 
tion. 



Seniors 183 



Jerroleen T. Matthews 
Margaret Ann Maxey: Soccer 10. 
Deborah Dee MtAtee: Cheerleading 10. 
Megan Anne McCarthy: Field hockev 
10.11.12. soccer 10.11. SCA 10.11, ski club 
10,11.12. Young Life 12. 
Douglass N. McCoy 



Amy Doreen .McCullough: Art award 11. 

Carrie .McCullough 

David Blaine McCullough: Young Life 

11.12. campaigners 12. FBLA 12. 

Dana Lou McDonnell: Sophomore vice- 

pres.. "The Laboratory." and "The Other 

Playe. " 10. 

Michelle Lea McGowen: Jr. class pres. . SCA 

second vice-pres.. 12. ski club 11. 



Lisa Ann McLain: Basketball 10. Softball 
10. debate 10,11,12. homecoming chairper- 
son 10.11. 

Craig D. McMillian: FBLA 12, football 12. 
basketball 11,12 varsity club 
Sharon La Verne McPherson: SCA, French 
club, forensics. 

Suzanne Marie Meade: Field hockev 
10,11,12, varsity club 10,11,12, ski club 
10,11,12, |A 11. SCA. 
Lisa Marie Meadows 



Allen Luke Mears 

Robin Lynn .Medlar: Softball 10.11, basket- 
ball 11, field hockey 12, varsity club 12. 
Cristi Lynn Meeks: VICA. 
Katharine Yuan Ming Mei: NHS pres. 
10,11,12, scholastic, team 10,11, Who's 
Who, girl's state 11. 

Christine Marie Meissner: FBLA treas. 12, 
Young Life 10,11,12, varsity club 12, cheer- 
leader 11,12. 



Michael Merrera Mejia: Track 10. science 
club 1 1, medical society 11, historical soci- 
ety 11, Quill and Scroll. 
Donald Mellon: Thespian 10. "The No Pur- 
pose Room." and "Working." 10. "Tea and 
Sympathy." 11. 

Snaren Christie Mendoza: Debate 10.11. 
ski (lub 10.11,12, .VlissCirecni Kun 12. Nep- 
tune F(;slival Princess 12, madrigals 11,12, 
reg. chorus. 

Ken W. Merritt: Football 11.12. varsity club 
12. 
Patrick D. Mersinger 



Daniel Kdward Milligan: Ski club 11.12. 
hoiiHM.oiniug (.oinin.. Young Life, 
ludy Milligan: Mand 10,1 1,12, solo ensem- 
ble medal 10 
Lisa Marie .Millus 
(Christina .Marii; .Minzer 
Raquel A, Miole: l.alin club 10, JCL 10. )A 
10,11,12. (.oii(.(;rl chorus 10.11.12. medical 
society. 



184 Seniors 



r> 



^^ 



O V^(\E 











^1A 









i^ti 




FRIENDS 

Friends. So many images c;an 
come to your mind when you hear 
that word. "Cindy and I have been 
friends for many years," said 
Michelle Sawasky. "It would be 
hard to name all the things we've 
been through." 

"We use each other's shoulders 
to cry on, and just laugh and hang 
around together." said Sharon 
Landham. 

Friends are an important part of 
growing up. They're always there 
when you need them. 

— Natalie Martin 



Carol Weigold and Andy Picart talk to 
Mary Jo Norungolo about an upcoming 
skiing trip. 



Angela Marie Mirabelli 

Christopher Ray Mitchell: Thespian, David 

Tatu technical award, "The Mouse Trap," 

"The Diary of Anne Frank," "Mame," 

"Anything Goes." 

Gary Wayne Mitchell 

Monique Mitchell 

Patricia Mollner: "Anything Goes," set 

crew 11, Spanish club 11, "Dracula," set 

crew 12. 



Doug N. Moody 

Amy Beth Moore 

Carlos Moore 

Christopher Wayne Moore: JA 11. 

Mandy Moore 



Sonji C. Moore: SGA 10, Latin club 11,12, 
Spanish club 12, homecoming committee. 
Steve Morales: Jr. civitan 10, 11,12, honor 
society 11,12, JA pres., ski club 10,11,12. 
Diana Lynn Morgan: Young Life 11,12, 
GRHS science fair 10, Tidewater science 
fair 10. 

Gizelle D. Morgan 
Charles T. Morris 



Samantha Ann Morris: Ski club, FHA, 
Spanish dancers. 

Melodic S. Mosely: FHA 10,12, DEGA 11. 
Christopher Mounie 
Julie Maria Mounie 

Sharon Lynne Moynihan: Drama 10, foot- 
ball manager 10, JA 12. 



Seniors 185 



As Seniors, We Have Been Known To . . . 



Make 



time 



1 ake time, and 



Waste time. 



Victoria J. Muiherin: Color guard 10, best 

flag award 11,12. French dancers 10.11,12, 

German dancers 12. 

Mary Lynsue Myers 

.Albert Gerald .Myrick 

juanila .Marie Myrick 

Ronald Manald Navarro 




l.ynn Marie Niedzwiedz 

Ronald L. .\ielson: Drill team 11,12, color 

guard 10.11. rifle team 10. 

jfames M. Nirza: .XIROTC color guard 12, 

marching unit 12. rifle team 12. drill team. 

Mary Jo Norungolo: SCA student teacher 

relations comm., graduation comni., prom 

tomm., homecoming. 

Christopher Thomas Odum 



Annette S. Oelgoetz: Soccer 10,11,12. 

hoinec.oming comm. 10. Young Life 10. 

yearbook 11. FBLA 12. 

Sungho Uh 

Becky Ukonokwo: Cheerleader 1 1 , co-capt. 

12,.S(;A 10.1 1 sec. 12. executive council 12. 

NHS 11.12 

Flovd Kdward Olen 

Estelle Uenise Olive: lULA 10. FHA 12, 

fashion show 11, IS.S. helper 11.12. 



David Oikowski 

Keith Ldward O'Mallcy 

Sioll David Oman 

Karen Orr: Yearbook 10. Quill and Scroll 

charter member 10, reporter 11, sophomore 

senate, jr. senate. 

Dennis g. Ortiz: .SCA 11. COK 12. key club 

Irc.i.s 11.12 



IHf) Seniors 




Melinda B. Osborn 

Rodney Mark Ouellette 

David Charles Outland 

Lori Jean Overholt: yearbook 10, Spanish 

(luh 10, Va. Jr. academy of science 10, SCA 

exec, council 11,12, NHS 11,12 honor roll 

chr. 

Debra Owczarek 



Karen Elaine Owens: COE, FBLS. 

Kim Owens 

Laura C. Owens: FBLA 11,12. Young Life 

10. 

Rafael D. Palompo: SCA 10,11,12, class 

senate 11,12. volleyball 11,12. 

Roger L. Pangan: Wrestling 10,11,12. 



Millicent Rita Pantak: FBLA, model in 
"Fashion Illusions." 

Randy }. Paredes: Ski club 10,11,12, foot- 
ball 12, Hoofprints 10,11, Young Life 
10,11.12. 
Gary Parks 
Bonnie Parker 
Darryl Scott Parker 



James Parlette 

Janice Ruth Pascua: Class senate 10,11,12, 

class treas. 10, vice-pres. 11, SCA pres. 12, 

NHS 10.11,12, FBLA 10,11,12, Ring Dance 

court. 

Rowena Llamas Pascual: Science Fair 10, 

Pembroke Art Show 10, DCC 10, BASICS 

12, Debate 12. 

Earle Christopher Patrick 

Cynthia Diane Paul: Anchor club 11, stage 

manager 11, tennis 10. 



Vincent Karl Pauly 

Cynthia G. Payne 

Deborah Lynn Pedrick: FBLA 10,11,12, 

Latin club 11. 

Flonsie Yvette Pepper 

James E. Perkins: FHA 12, SCA 12. 



Paul R. Pernites: Band 10, ski club 
10,11,12, FBLA 11, Young Life 10,11,12, 
track 10,12, tennis 12. 
Edmund K. Perry: Soccer 10,11,12, track 
10, cross country 10, SCA 10. 
Anne F. Peterson: Mixed Chorus 10, mad- 
rigals 11,12, band 10, debate 11. 
Stephanie M. Peterson: SCA, gymnastics, 
track, international club. 
Jeffrey L. Phillips: Thespian 10,11,12, 
Young Life 10, 11, 12, French club 10, 11, 12. 



Seniors 187 



Andy Picart: Marching band 10,11,12, con- 
cert band 10,11,12, Young Life 11,12, ski 
club 12, SCA 10. 

Theresa M. Pierce: SCA 10,11,12, FBLA 12, 
prom comm., 12. 
David Pingot 

Robert P. Poellnitz: Soccer 10.11,12, con- 
cert band 10.11.12. marching band 
10.11.12, stage band. 

Mary Lynn Portt: FBLA 10, VICA 11. DECA 
11,12, SCA 10.11, FHA 10. nurse's aide, 
10,11.12. 



Chris Post: \'ICA 10,11.12. 

Audra F. Powell: VICA 11.12. 

Ellen Ruth Prazmark: DECA 10.11, FBLA 

10, key club 11. SCA 10. 

Michelle Irene Preminger: Band 10. 

Mike Presnell: Football 10,11,12, soccer 

10,11,12, wrestling 10, SCA 10.11. varsitv 

club 10,12. 



SENIOR 
SPIRIT 




Although there have been many cases of 
senioritis among the students, the officers 
and committee chairmen have worked hard 
to bring a sense of unity to the senior class. 
Under the guidance of our president, Cristi 
Crockett, we have had many successful meet- 
ings and a few interesting assemblies. 

Our one fund raiser of the year raised 
$3,000 for the senior class by selling maga- 
zine subscriptions; many seniors were able to 
win prizes such as a free yearbook and cap 
and gown. Tony Gamboa, our vice-president, 
has worked diligently on the magazine sales, 
organizing and distributing prizes. 

The big spirit raiser among the seniors this 
year was the winning of the Homecoming 
float competition. Lori Overholt, senior class 



secretary, commented that though the float 
was built in a week, the Homecoming com-; 
mittee worked long hours to make the first 
place float. The seniors also won the spirit 
link competition. 

The Senior class has come up with and 
carried through many new ideas. We had a 
Christmas Dance, the first one at Green Run 
High. There was a Christmas tree at the dann' 
which we donated to a needy family after- 
wards. The big hit of the dance was the D.J. — 
WRAP'S very own Soul Ranger. Theresa Re- 
gal was the chairman of the dance. 

The annual senior projects, prom, gradua- 
tion, and the Miss Green Run Pageant, were a 
big success. 

— Theresa Regal 



Anna Rebecca Prewitt: SCA 10, FBLA 11, 

FHA 11, OKCA 12 

Robin Cynthia Pullen 

Kathv Ann Quadi; 

Patricia Marie Rabbitt: tennis 10,11.12, 

var.silv (lub 1 1 

William Russell Rainev 



Ki(.hurd Ramos 

SI(!V(;n Bret Ramsdell: NHS 10,11,12. ten- 
nis 10,11,12. 

Jill Michelc Redenbaugh: I'riMU.h club 
10.11, ski dill) 10.12, NHS 10,11,12. 
Amarin Reclchart 

Susan Diane Reeves: Young Life 10,11,12, 
FDI.A 1U,I)I;(:A 11,12. .SCA 10,12, ski club 
12, FHA 11. 



188 Seniors 





Theresa Marie Regal: SCA 10,11,12, Latin 
club 11,12, (;K1;i:K 11,12, Spanish dancers 
10,11,12, I'HI.A 12. 

Kimbcrly Ann Keichart: SCA 10, steering 
cDinm. 1 1 . 

Lisa Evette Reid: DECA, regional chorus. 
Penny Jean Reid 

Scarlette Renee Reid: yearbooic 11, gym- 
nastics 10, civitan 10,11,12, SCA 10,11, 
lionor roil 10,11,12. 



Everett E. Reilly 

Deborah Marie Renda: Medical society 
11,12,FHA 12,promcomm., 12, graduation 
comm., 12. 

Michael A. Renn: Computer club 11,12, vol- 
leyball 11,12, SCA 11, ICT 11. 
Veronica Teresa Reutzel: DECA 10, French 
club 11. 
Nader Razai 



Michelle E. Rezeau: GRHS science fair 10, 

tidewater science fair 11, FHA 12, prom 

comm., 12. 

Elena Jo Ribble: Debate 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2 , marching 

band 10,11, symphonic band 10,11, Latin 

club 10,11,12; 

Stephen Wilheim Rice 

Dawn Marie Richards: Softball manager 

10, ski club 10,12, FHA 11,12, basketball 

manager 11,12, Young Life. 

Samuel James Richards: Ski club. 



Ronald B. Richardson 

Tracey S. Richardson 

James Victor Rine 

Gary E. Rivera: Spanish club 10,11,12, 

wrestling 10.11,12. 

Stephanie M. Roberts 



Deborah Ann Roe 

John Lionel Rogers 

Kelley Natalyn Roseboom 

Sonya Rene Rosen: FHA 11,12, debate 10, 

DECA 12. 

Ronald Eugene Ross 



Richard Rowland: NIROTC I. II, III. 

Harvey Eugene Russell 

Joan Patricia Russell: FHA 10,12, DECA 

12, FBLA 10,11. 

Sherry L. Russell 

Steve Satire 



L 



Seniors 189 



Diane Joan Sage: Field hockey 10, 12. SCA 
10,11.12. varsity club 12, volleyball 12. 
Youno Life 11,12. 
Douglas Toffuy Salah 
.\nlhony John Salemi: Band, debate, war- 
gamers. 

Donna Marie Samuels: track 10. 
Kevin Douglas Sanders 



Elizabeth Denise Sandidge: Band 1 0. 1 1 . 1 2 . 
color guard 12. regionals 11.12. Equus 11, 
Young Life 12. 
David Charles Sape 

Michelle Ann Sawasky: Color guard 
10,11,12, SCA 10,12, FHA 11, P'BLA 10, 
Young Life 10,11,12, 4-H 10. 
Tina Marie Schaarschmidt: Key club 10. 
VICArep. 11. vice-pres. 12. Tidewater Soci- 
ety of Communicating Arts 11,12. 
Tracy Lynn Schaede: FBLA 10,11,12, SCA 
10.11. ski club 10.11.12. 



Christine Marie Schaff: Softball 10.11,12, 

mud wrestling 10,11, basketball 10, Young 

Life 10.11.12. 

Earl Harvey Scherbarth 

Eric Lee Scherbarth 

Wendy Schuppinhauer: Latin club 10, 

medical society 1 1. Quill and Scroll 12, ski 

club 12. 

Patrick S. Sciancalepore: Tennis 12, Latin 

club 12, honor roll 12. 



Simone Alicia Scott 

Darrin Anthony Seals: All-beach footbiill. 

all HHsli^rn region, all-tidewater basketball. 

Jef! Sealon 

Price Frederick Seim 

Jeffrey Wayne Severts: Adv. band 10,11,12. 



Noreen D. Sewell: FBLA 11,12. 
Sheila A. Seymour: FBLA 1 1 , vice-pres. 12. 
ICC ntp 12 
Michael |. .Sharpies 

Tracy Lynn Shaver: Spanish club 10, 1 1,12, 
Jr. senytc, FBLA 10, Young Life 11,12. 
Karen Sue Shesler: Kquus 11, editor-in- 
chief 12, horse unit homfjcoming 11. 



Robin D. Shoojp: Wargamers 10. Quill and 

Scroll 11.12. SCA 11,12. Jr. class vice-pres.. 

medical soc. 

Jennifer Shu: Class Ireas.. 11. NHS 10,1 1 

vi(.(!-prr;s 12, medical society treas. 11. 

[)r(;s. 12. di'b.ilir 

Michael Lee Sinnelt: i lA sec. 12. 

James Lee Slate: r!(|iins pli()l()gra|)her 10. 

Nan( y Elizabeth Slate: SCA rep 10. 

Lishioii illusions II. senate 11. I'BLA 11. 

DKCA chaplain 12. 



190 Seniors 




i^f*"*^ ■** V 



^ #<* ^ 



K^tld^ 





Anettc Smith 

Colethia Willelte Smith: Hoofprints 11, 

KHA 10. 

Dianna I,oi);h Smith 

F;iizal)<;lh K. Smith 

Linda Ellen Smith: BASICS. 



Randall Shawn Smith 

Sonya Michelle Smith: Modern dance 

10,11,12, DECA 12, Miss NAACP 12, 

Second-runner-up Miss GR. 

Victor Allen Smith: track, football, fashion 

show. 

Bradley Troy Snead 

Ana Marie Spears: gymnastics 10,11,12, 

most outstanding gymnast 11, ski club 12, 

FHA 11,12. 



Lisa Marie Spitzer: Cheerleader 10, ski 

club 10,11,12. 

Pamela Ann Speller: SCA rep. 10,11, track 

12, regional choir, DECA, concert chorus 

10,11,12. 

Darrion Spratley 

Tammy Jean Sprinkle: FHA pres., SCA. 

Paul Huette Sprouse 



Lawrence Edward Spruill 

Philip Stanford 

Phyllis Diane Stanfora: NJROTC rifle team, 

drill team, marching unit 10,11,12, female 

trick drill. 

Matthew C. Steed: Marching band 

10,11,12, wargamers 10, Equus 12. 

Melissa Jayne Steely 



Tracy A. Steib: Young Life 10,11,12, ski 

club 11, sr. class committees. 

Adam Bryan Stephan 

Robert Allen Still 

Stacey D. Stine: Concert chorus 10,11,12. 

William A. Stokes 



Darlene A. Stroll: Band 10,11,12, track 
10,11,12, Ring Dance Court 11, medical so- 
ciety 11. 

Lori Michelle Streeter 
Joseph D. Strickland 

Angella Christine Stubbs: Honor roll, 
NJROTC operation's officer. 
John Arthur Stuedemann 



Seniors 191 



Paul Sulick 

Andrea Denise Svkes 

Tamara Marie Tatu: Drama 11.12. V'ICA. 

Debra Carol Tavlor: Tennis 10.11. softball 

10.11.12. varsity club 11. 

Horace Tavlor 



Susan Margaret Taylor 
Wendy Ellen Taylor: SCA 10.11. gymnas- 
tics 10.12. 
Jennifer Tetterton 
Donald Wayne Thibault: Track 10. 
Cameron Lee Thomas 



Aevar E. Thorbiornsson 

Paul William Thorpe 

Philip D. Tillett: Senior class play 11, "Dra- 

cula." 12. 

Antje Simone Tinsley 

Eric lames Nelson Titus 



F. 
Y. 
I. 



Edward Kelly Todd 

David Williiim I'ollaksen: S(;A ru]). 

KJ.ll.lJ, VoiiiiK l.ifo 11.12. Band 11,12, 

bii.stfliiill 10 

Tracy Denean Tolliver: Track manaRcr 

10,1 2. SCA rep 10. 11. 12. 1- Hl.A 12. key cliil) 

12. civitan 12 

Michael Dean Torio: Key club 10,11,12, 

.SCA ri-|) 10.11.12, MASK'S 1 1 .12. science 

club 12 

Chert Dawn Trued 



192 Scnior.s 




tth^tk 




DID YOU KNOW THAT . . . 



Green Run is the proud claimer to champi- 
on sports teams, computer whizzes, debate 
winners and nationally-known artists, but 
what about those fascinating individualists 
who have chosen to make a name for them- 
selves by pursuing interests outside of Green 
Run? Did you know that .... 
BOBBY LEWIS — has a contract with a record 

company. 
JENNIFER WOMBLE — won the most horse 

shows in her c:lass and got second place in 

local Hunter Pony Over Fences in 1982. 
GINA BIRCKHEAD — swam in the Junior 



Olympics in 1982. 
THOMAS LUCIENTE — was the Judo Stat 

Champion in 1982-83 and East Coast R 

gion Champion in 1983. 
HANS JACQUES — collects and breeds 

several species of snakes. 
LINDA KEENER — drives trucks in off-roa 

races and placed first. 
MIKE PRESNELL — has flown his father 

plane to Florida. 
ROY PARKER — has ten first place trophie 

for motorcross dirtbike racing. 

— Carol Macdonal 








Jacqueline Renee Truett 
Sonny Troy Tudor 
Suzanne Marie Tudor 
Marian (jilesl Turner 
Thomas Grey Tulen: Civitan. 



Catherine May Udasco 

Gina Maria IJlisse 

Lynette Marie Ulmer: FHA 10,11,12. 

Donald Eugene Upton: Class rep. 10,11, }A 

10, ski club 10,11,12. 

Nicholas )ude Vacca 



Noemi Gomez Verdes: SCA rep. 10,11, 
FBLA 10,11,12, BASICS sec. 10, key club 
11, concert choir 12. 

David Lee Vevoda: Spanish club 10,11,12, 
SCA 10,11, soccer 10. 
Teresa Jornales Vitug: Colorguard 10, 
FBLA 11,12, SCA orientation, citywide 12, 
NHS 11,12, sr. class treas., volleyball 11,12. 
Maureen Renee Voelker: FBLA 10, Young 
Life 11,12, FHA 11,12, SCA 10,11,12, con- 
cert choir 11,12. 

lames Edgar Vroom: Latin club 11,12, vol- 
leyball 11,12, ski club 10,12, NHS treas. 12, 
medical society. 

Wesley Wade Ward 
Jeffrey Allen Warren: track, basketball. 
Patricia A. Warren: Young Life 11,12, hon- 
or roll 10,11,12, FHA. 
Eric Vonkeith Watford 
Julie Strader Weeb 



Tyrone Webb: FBLA 12. 

Carol Ann Weigold: Adv. band 10,11,12, 

drum major 12. 

John Alan Welch 

Roy E. Wellman: basketball 12. 

Danny Lee Wertz 



Yvette Christina Wesley: Modern dance, 
fashion show, SCA rep., FHA, ecology club. 
Douglas Reid West: Varsity club 11,12, 
football 10,11,12, all-district,'all-tidewater, 
all-region, all-state, wrestling 10,11,12. 
Tammy Lee West: Guidance helper 11. 
Suzanne Arlene Westbrook: SCA 12, 
Young Life 11. 
Jonathan Harvey Wheaton: Band 10,11,12. 



Seniors 193 



Cynthia Lynn White: Color guard 11.12. 

THA 11. Young Life 10.11.12. SC.-\ 10. 

FBLA 10. 4-H 10.11. 

Debbi Jean White 

Kevin Lerov White: .\JROTC color guard. 

Rhonda Lee White: B.ASICS 11.12. 

Jon David Whitehead 



Darron Anthony Whitten: Track 12. 
Kelly Marie Wiley: .N'JROTC marching unit 
10, rifle team 11.12. SCA 12. 
Blair Saywell Willcox 
Charlotte Williams 
Derek Louis Williams 



James Williams: Football 10, basketball 1 1 . 

track 11.12. Spanish club 12. 

V'andelyn Inez Williams 

Curvie Wilson 

James Wade Wilson: Boy's soccer, NHS. 

Ingrid Wilsson 



George Robert Winn 
Edward Chester Wiseman 
Jennifer Lynne Womblc 
Karen Uenise Wood: HA 11. 
Michael J. Woodberry 



Laurel Lee Woods 

Tameia Dawne Wooten: SC;A 11 

Michael (iary Worthley 

Edward Mc.Millian Wright 

Kathleen Anne Wright: FBLA 11. Youmk 

Life 12. 




Robert William Wright: Wrestling. 
Douglas Edward Wrighlson 
Deborah .Mariir Wynne 
Jennifer Lynne Zirkle 







194 Seniors 




CHANGES 



Matthew Steed 
April Benarde 



Kathy Wright 
m • TSL Cameron Thomas 



|-»^-^» John Hackman 
Cil^^fei Jennifer Shu 



Seniors 195 



EXTRAVAGANT SENIORS 

These young adults, you chosen by their fellow 

can say, are the best in classmates. Presenting 

their fields. Every year, a the 1983-84 Senior Su- 

class has certain stand- perlatives. 
outs and individualists 






Most Athletic 

Doug West 
lennifer Zirkle 



Most Dependable 

Janice Pascua 
Rodne\' Alejandro 




Most School Spirited 
Theresa Regal 
Steve Morales 



Unsung Hero 

Carol Macdonald 

Todd Baumgardner 



Most Flirtatious 

Lonnie Horsey 

Kim George 




Most Intelligent 
Jennifer Shu 
Steve Safire 




Most Likely lo Succeed 


Best Looking 


Most Talented 


Jill Kedenbaugh 


Suzanne M(Mde 


Christie Mendoza 


Tony (Jaiiiboii 


Bobin lri/.ui\ 


Tim Maner 




Most I'onular 
John H<ii kintin 
Cristie Oockett 



Most i'lU'iulK 

CJaynor I'isc hi 

Oscar Llorin 



Iti'sl Drcs.scd 

Siicllv Mcdowen 

Carlos Moore 



1«H) Seniors 









As we prepare to Graduate, we can reflect back to the many memories at GR. 



Seniors 197 



One Last Look Back 



Bf 




1?)H Seniors 



Before Our Journey Forward 




Seniors 199 




20(J Faculty Divider 




Have you ever seen a teacher in a store or restaurant in jeans and said 
"You're a teacher, you're not supposed to be wearing jeans." To students 
it often seems impossible to see a teacher grocery shopping or listening 
to "K-94." Teachers are people too; they lead normal lives just like you 
and me. Whether you know it or not, what you see in the classroom 
isn't what a teacher is twenty four hours a day. A teachers job is not 
always easy. Have you ever thought how they survive a day of teach 
ing? Mrs. Pasko replied, "Who promised you life was fair? If they 
did, they lied." As you look through the pages of the faculty 
section, hopefully you'll see the faculty in a different way. 




Faculty Divider 201 




202 Administration 




What is a Principal like? 

Mr. French's other side. 

What's happening with the school 

system! 



"The more you do 
things, the younger you 
keep yourself," said Mr. 
French. Anyone can 
look at him and see that. 
Mr. James Wylie 
French, a sports 
minded person, played 
football, baseball, and 
basketball at Norview 
High School. In his se- 
nior year, he was co- 
captain of the football 
team. One of his goals is 
to have one of the foot- 
ball players from Green 
Run going to the Uni- 
versity of Virginia. 

Although he spends 
long hours working, he 
manages to find time to 
play golf. Participating 
in a fall golf tournament 
in Florida, Mr. French 
raised money for the re- 
habilitation of children 
by winning the tourna- 
ment twice. 

Over the summer Mr. 
French enjoyed going to 
the beach, golfing, and 



going to Busch Gardens 
and Kings Dominion, 
but the highlight of his 
summer was taking his 
one blue and brown 
eyed husky named Rag- 
gedy Andy to obedience 
school. 

Mr. French said Andy 
did well and will be a 
good show dog. Andy's 
grandfather was Innis- 
free's Sierra Cinna who 
was the American 
Canadian Champion at 
Kennel Club West 
Minster in 1980, the 
only husky to win in the 
history of the club. 

Mr. French graduated 
from William and Mary 
with a bachelor of sci- 
ence, the University of 
Virginia with a masters 
in Education Adminis- 
tration, and Old Domin- 
ion University with a 
certificate of advanced 
study in Education Ad- 
ministration. 

Our Principal is an 



outgoing person and en- 
joys working with 
young people. During 
the summer of his col- 
lege and high school 
years he was a life guard 
for three years and also 
went to Maine to work 
at a boys camp teaching 
swimming, tennis, and 
canoeing. 

Mr. French often wor- 
ries about students not 
participating in school 
activities because he 
feels "high school and 
college are the best 
times of their lives." 

— Karen Shesler 

"I've been lucky 
in my life," said 
Mr. French. 

I left the school park- 
ing lot at 2:00 with Miss 
Mitchell. As we arrived 
at the School Adminis- 
tration Building, I was 
shaking like a leaf. "Are 



you nervous: as 



ked 



Miss Mitchell. 

"Yes, because in a 
way it's like he's way up 
high and I'm way down 
low. 

I'm so nervous. I hope 
he doesn't mind me us- 
ing a tape recorder be- 
cause I don't think I'll 
be able to write. 

When I got in his 
office, I found out Dr. 
Brickell is a super nice 
person. He made me 
feel at ease, but I'm still 
glad I used my tape re- 
corder. 

Many changes have 
taken place this year, 
such as nine weeks in- 
stead of six weeks. The 
changes are part of a 
project called The Cur- 
riculum Assessment 
and Development Plan 
(CAD). Starting next 
year more changes will 
be made: the graduation 
requirements will be in- 
creased; students will 
be ranked by deciles in- 
stead of a numberical 
ranking; most students 
will be required to take 
a full day of classes; and 
academic demands will 
be greater, such as more 
homework and higher 
expectation. 




Dr. E. E. Brickell, su- 
perintendant of VirBin- 
ia Beach public 
schools, College of Wil- 
liam and Mary, Univer- 
sity of Chicago. 
Mr. lames Wylie 
Frencn, Principal, Col- 
lege of William and 
Mary, University of 
Virginia, and Old 
Dominion University. 
Mr. French's pet 
peeves in high school 
were Monday morning 
quarterbacks and 6000 
word essays. 



"I'm very confident 
about them. I don't 
necessarily agree with 
every one, but it is the 
very best representation 
of what the community 
desires and I think my 
job is to carry them 
out," Dr. Brickell said. 

I asked him why 
Time magazine had 
picked our school to be 
interviewed. He said 
the school board chose 
us because we were a 
newer school, and had 
implemented many 
things included in the 
CAD plan. 

Have you ever won- 
dered how they deter- 
mine when to cancel 
school on snow? Dr. 
Brickell explained, "I 
get up very early and 
some other people in 
the system live around 
here, and we cover var- 
ious areas and take a 
look at the roads, pri- 
marily the decision is 
made on the basis of 
whether we feel the 
buses can run. Basically 
thats the key. I make the 
final decision. 

— Karen Shesler 



Administration 203 



A New Face around the school 



You've all heard the 
one about the small 
town boy moving to the 
big city? Well, Green 
Run has its very own 
version of the story. Our 
new assistant princi- 
pal, Mr. Ray Smith, 
graduated from Elise 
High School in Rob- 
bins, North Carolina, 
which had 200 people 
in grades 7-12, and only 
45 seniors in his grad- 
uating class. 

But Mr. Smith made 
it big in a small town. 
He was named to the 
North Carolina All-state 
Basketball team in his 
senior year and earned 
an athletic scholarship 
to Atlantic Christian 
College. 

He has either taught 
and/or been assistant 
principal at eight differ- 
ent schools in the area, 



Mr. J. Kenneth Cauthen, 

University of South 

Carolina, College of William 

and Mary. 

Mr. G. Ray Smith. Atlantic 

Christian College, Old 

Dominion University, and 

University of Virginia. 



Mr. George Tepo, Fordham 

University, Virginia 

Polytechnic Institute. 

Miss Emilie M. Tilley, East 

Carolinia University, and 

University of Virginia. 



including Bayside, First 
Colonial and Kemps- 
ville. 

"It is really amazing 
to see a school operate 
with 2,500 plus stu- 
dents," Mr. Smith 
stated. He said he en- 
joys working with the 
students and staff. He 
added that the students 
and the staff makes him 
feel really at home. 

Although Mr. Smith 
spends many long 
hours here, he enjoys 
riding his bicycle and 
watching athletic com- 
petitions. 

Mr. French is not the 
only administrator who 
enjoys dogs. So does 
Mr. Smith. His favorite 
was an Old English 
sheep dog named Mac- 
Tavish. He now has a 
mixed breed named 
Patches, who, Mr. 



Smith said, "is super 
smart. He would jump 
into the groove of this 
old willow tree when 
my son climbed the 
tree. Patches would also 
climb the ladder lead- 
ing to the attic in my 
house. As I said, he is 
super smart." 

Mr. Smith can sound 
super smart. "You will 
never meet anyone in 
life who causes you 
more trouble than your- 
self," he said. Then he 
added, "As you prepare 
for the future, keep in 
mind that there is al- 
ways room at the top, 
but there is also room at 
the bottom." 

— Karen Shesler 



After a day around the school 
Mr. Smith heads into the 
office. 




ITO 



204 Administration 




Mrs. Frances Barhaiii, 
Secretary, Kaiidtjliih Macon 
womans college. 

Mrs. Shirley Bright, Nurse, 
DePaul hospital, school of 

Nursing. 

Mrs. Sylvia Dodds, 
secretary, McCanns Business 
college. 

Mrs. Roberta Gaurley, 
bookkeeper, Tidwater 
Community. 



Mrs. Carolyn Gregg, office 
manager, Norfolk college. 

Mrs. Eugenia Moore, 
secretary. 

Mrs. Judy Moosha, secretary. 
East Carolina University. 

Mrs. Kay Quinn, secretary, 
Kees Business college. 



Taking out the File 

Mrs. Dodds Secretarial 
background 



Mr. Tepo establishes friendly 
relationship with faculty 
member at the "after evalua- 
tion barbeque." 



JOB TITLE: 
guidance secretary 
JOB DISCRIPTION: 
answer phones, deal 
with parents, deal with 
college representatives, 
transfer students from 
school to school and to 
other states, transfer 
students from class to 
class, deal with seven 
counselers, take mes- 
sages, type, and file. 

Does this sound like 
too much for one per- 
son? Maybe for one or- 
dinary person, but 
we're not tallcing ordi- 
nary. 



"She knows every- 
thing in advance and 
gets it done before we 
need it," remarked Ms. 
Betty Kelly about Mrs. 
Sylvia Dodds. She is an 
incredible person and 
can answer any ques- 
tions about the school. 
"Mrs. Dodds is the hard- 
est working secretary 
I've known in my sev- 
enteen years of counsel- 
ing," remarked Ms. 
Kelly. 

Always interested in 
the secretarial field, 
Mrs. Dodds went to Mc 
Cann Business College 
in Pennsylvania. While 
still in Mc Cann Col- 
lege, Ms. Dodds worked 
at the General Cigar 
Company as the assis- 
tant superintendent. 

"The people are great 
to work with," Mrs. 
Dodds said. She enjoys 
her work very much 
and plans to continue to 
be a secretary for the 



rest of her life. 

She also said that 
there is no chance of 
getting bored because of 
so much variety dealing 
with people. She en- 
counters so many dif- 
ferent personalities that 
each day is a new 
adventure. 

— Nichelle K Glossin 



Administration 205 



Mrs. Carolyn Ainscough: Labora- 
tory Computer Science, Geome- 
try. Senior Class Sponsor. 
Mrs. Ruby Allen: Madrigals 
Musical Theor\' 1 and 2, Concert 
Chorus. Mixed^ Chorus. 
Mrs. Deina Antaki: Guidance. 
Mrs. Elizabeth Arthur: Secretary. 



Mr. Allan Bailey: Virginia and 
U.S. Government. 
Mrs. Jennifer Barnes: General 
Business, Typing 1 and 2. 
Mrs. Denise Barrineau: English 
llA and llR. Yearbook Sponsor. 
Mrs. Sue Basdikis: Sociology 1 
and 2, Psychology 1 and 2, Be- 
havioral Science Club. 



Miss Frances Bauer: German 
1,2.3,4. and 5. German Club. 
Mrs. Cathy Benn: Special Educa- 
tion. 

Ms. Kathaleen Bergstedt: Special 
Education Aid. 

Mr. Lewis Boone: Architectural 
Drawing, Engineering Drawing, 
Mechanical Drawing 3. 



Mr. Scott Boone: Virginia and 
U.S. Government, Football, FCA, 
Indoor Track. 

Mr. lames Booth: International 
Relations, Virginia and U.S. Gov- 
ernment. Footoaii. 
Mrs. Robyne Borum: English 
12A and R. 

Miss Melinda Bowles: English 
11. 




Man With the 
Answers 



If you want to know 
what's going on around 
the school, the man to 
see is Mr. Mardy Mas- 
sey, student activities 
director. Mr. Massey is 
involved in almost ev- 
ery type of school 
project imaginable. 
"People who want 
assemblies or activities 
come to me about 
them," says Mr. Mas- 
sey. Suggestions are 
discussed at an Inner 
Club Council meeting, 
over which Mr. Massey 
presides. 

Mr, Massey's job does 
have some setbacks 
though. On top of the 
many hours organizing 
the activities and 
events, he attends them 
all, which occupies a lot 



of his own evening and 
weekend time. 

When he is not busy 
at school, Mr. Massey 
likes to collect coins, 
cut firewood, and work 
on cars. He also likes 
watching football, espe- 
cially the Dallas Cow- 
boys. 

"I enjoy my job very 
much," says Mr. Mas- 
sey. "It's rewarding to 
work with the good fac- 
ulty and teachers." 

Yes, whatever school 
activity you may have 
attended, you may have 
attended, you can be 
sure that it was brought 
about with the help and 
hard work of Mr. Mardy 
Massey. 

— Nichelle Glossin 

— Tonv Arviola 




I 



206 Faculty 




Miss ludith Brennan: Latin 
1.2,;), 4, and 5, l.aliii CAuh. 
Mr. William BrisBois: Virginia 
and U.S. Government, C^olor 
(luard. 

Mrs. Susan Brock: Drama 1,2,3, 
and 4. 'I'h(;s|)ians. 
Ms. Norma Brummage: Guid- 
ance. 



Miss Betty Jo Buck: Emotionally 
Handicapped. 

Mrs. Linda Bulman: English 11 A 
and IIR. Kev Ciiil). 
Mrs. jobynia (Caldwell: English 
12A and 12K, Junior Glass. 
Mr. John Carr: Metals 2, Basic 
Technical Drawing, Metals Tech- 
nology. 



Mrs. Gwylan Carson: Earth Sci- 
ence, Biology. 

Miss Maria Caruana: Special Ed- 
ucation. 

Mr. Bill Cochrane: Physical Edu- 
cation 10,11, and 12, Basketball. 
Mrs. Margie Coefield: English 
llA and IIR, SCA. 



Mrs. }erusha Coleman: Typing 1 
and 2, Junior Class. 
Mr. Ronald Collins: Advanced 
Band, Intermediate Band, In- 
termediate and Advanced Or- 
chestra. 

Mrs. Judith Darden: Calculus, 
Algebra 2. 

Miss Lisa DeFord: Fashion Mer- 
chandising, Marketing. 



Mr. Massey smiles with relief 
as he dons his coat and pre- 
pares to leave school, before 
the sun goes down! 



Mr. Massey, Mrs. Coefield, 
Miss LeBlanc, Mr. Johnson, 
Commander Dow, and Mrs. 
Brock are stars for a day as 
they sing Christmas carols 
during the Christmas assem- 
bly. 



Faculty 207 



Mrs. Carolyn Doetsch: 

Elementary' Algebra Part 2. Com- 
puter Science. Computer Club. 
Miss Julia Doggett: Typing 1 and 
2. Business Economics. FBLA. 
Commander J.F. Dow: N'JROTC 
1, 2. and 3 

Mrs. Erma Dozier: English 12A 
and 12R. 



Mrs. Mary K. Drew: Biology. 
Mr. Thomas Duvall: Physics. 
Mr. William Eley: \'irginia and 
U.S. History. World History-. 
Mrs. Katy Emerson: Physical Ed- 
ucation 10 and 12, Gvmnastics. 



Mrs. Nancy Faircloth: Art 1,3. 
and 5. 

Mrs. Stephany Faulkner: Alge- 
bra 1. Elementary Algebra Part 2. 
Mr. Randall Forbes: Crafts 2. 
Woods 2 and 3, Woods Tech- 
nology. 

Mrs. Nancy Ford: Virginia and 
U.S. History, Sophomore Class. 



Mr. Francis Foster: Woods 2 and 

3. Woods Technology. 

Miss Jill Franken: Spanish 2 and 

3, SNHS. 

Mr. Randy Giordano: English 

12S and 12A 

Mrs. Marcia Gutnick: Guidance. 



Enigma in 
221 




If you were to walk 
through the front doors 
near the gym and pass 
the P.E. hall, you would 
come to a sign that 
reads: "Room 221 — In 
School Suspension." 
Those words mean 
many things to many 
people, but to Mr. 
Elisha Harris, the I.S.S. 
coordinator, they repre- 
sent a place of work. 

However, there is 
more to Mr. Harris than 
I.S.S. and student disci- 



pline. He is a very ath- 
letic person. "I like 
team sports," said Mr. 
Harris, who also 
coaches football. When 
he was younger, he 
wanted to be a pro foot- 
ball player and teach 
P.E. and health. 

In the future he hopes 

to become the head 

coach of a high school 

or college football team. 

— Tony Arviola 

— Nichelle Glossin 



('oath Harris eves the pcrtor- 
man( e ot his (j(!t(>nsivi- play- 
ers durinx (he 1!)H.') Honie- 
(. II m i n K ( i a ni e a k a i n s I 
McLean, which (ir<M-ii Run 
won 34-0. 



2(JM Fa(,uitv 





Main office secretaries Mrs. 
Barham, Mrs. Quinn, Mrs. 
Moosha and Mrs. Gregg are 
in the Super Bowl spirit with 
enthusiastic support of the 
Washington Redskins. 



Mrs. Patricia Hallatt: Biology, 
Basics. 

Mr. Elisha Harris, In-School Sus- 
pension Coordinator, Football. 
Mrs. Rebecca Herron: English 
lOA. 

Mrs. Helen Hill: Virginia and 
U.S. History, Advanced Place- 
ment History. 



Miss Sharon Holt: Consumer 
Math. 

Mrs. Christine Hopkins: English 
11 A, Journalism 1 and 2, News- 
paper Sponsor. 

Miss Lannah Hughes: Virginia 
and U.S. History, Latin Club. 
Mr. Guy Hyatt: Physical Educa- 
tion 10, Baseball, Varsity Club. 



Mrs. Joanne Jackson: Geometry, 

Algebra 1. 

Mr. Charles Johnson: Virginia 

and U.S. Government. 

Mr. Robert Johnson: Industrial 

Cooperative Training, VICA. 

Mr. Richard Joyner: Virginia and 

U.S. Government. Golf. Ski Club. 



Miss Florence Keel: French 2,4, 
and 5, French Club. 
Miss Carolyn Keen: Math Analy- 
sis, Elementary Algebra Part 1, 
Cheerleaders. 

Ms. Betty Kelly: Guidance. 
Mr. Isidoro Kessel: Spanish III 
and IV. 



Faculty 209 



A harried Mrs. Barham types 
vet another memo. 



Mr. Thomas Kolick: Crafts 1, 
Woods Technology- 
Mr. George Korte: World Geogra- 
phy. Football. 

Mr. Francis Kuhn: Algebra 1 , Ge- 
ometry. 

Mr. Michael Labosky: English 
lOA. 11 A, Wargamers. 



Commander Raymond Lacklore: 

NIROTC; 1.2.:i. and 4. 

Mrs. Deborah Lanford: English 

lis, 12AF'. Forensics. 

Mr. Paul Lankford: English 9R, 

lOS. 

Miss Claire LeBlanc: P.E. 11. 

Adaptive P.E.. Fie^lci Hockey, 

Boys Tennis, Girls Basketball. 



Mr. )ohn Ledgerwood: Graphic 
(Communications, Communica- 
tions Lab. 

Mrs. loanne Lewis: Virginia and 
U.S. History. Modf^rn Daiu.e. 
Mr. Robert Lipford: World Geog- 
raphy. 

Mrs. Eunice Love: Assistant Li- 
brarian. 



Mrs. I'hvllis l.uplon: Algebra 2, 
NHS 

Mrs. Bonnie Lyons: Assistant Li- 
l)rarian. 

Mrs. Kathleen Malone: Begin- 
ning Accounting, Advanced Ac- 
counting, Typing 1 and 2. 
Mr. Maynard Massey: Student 
Activities (ioordinalor 



210 Fnt:ulty 





New Discoveries 



"I think that people 
need to understand sci- 
ence to be responsible 
citizens," said Mrs. 
Gwylan Carson, a biolo- 
gy and earth science 
teacher here at Green 
Run. Mrs. Carson likes 
being close to nature, 
and when she isn't at 
school teaching, you 
might find her camping 
or sailing. "I've always 
enjoyed camping," said 
Mrs. Carson, who was 
once a camp counselor. 
She also collects rocks 
as a hobby and uses 
them to help teach her 
classes. 

When she first started 
her career in science, 
Mrs. Carson wanted to 

Fun Discoveries are an every- 
day occurance in Mrs. Car- 
son's biology class. 



work in the research 
field, but she also 
wanted to interact with 
people. She was able to 
find both in the 
teaching profession. 

Although Mrs. Car- 
son dislikes the com- 
mon duties of taking at- 
tendance and calling 
parents, she enjoys 
teaching, especially 
seeing her students 
make their own scien- 
tific discoveries. 

Science is full of mys- 
teries and intrique. 
That's probably what 
fascinates inquiring 
people like Mrs. Gwy- 
lan Carson. 

— Tony Arviola 
— Nichelle Glossin 



Mr. Paul MacKinnon: Guidance. 
Mrs. Beverly McEachern: Physi- 
cal Education 10. Softball, Girls 
Basketball. 

Ms. Barbara McMillan: Guid- 
ance. 

Mrs. Laura McMillan: Head Li- 
brarian. 



Mrs. Peggy Middleton: Guid- 
ance. 

Miss Anne Midyette: Math 
Analysis, Junior Civitan. 
Mr. Gary Miller: World Geogra- 
phy. 

Miss Lisa Mitchell: English lOA, 
Yearbook Sponsor. 



Mrs. Diane Monroe: Virginia and 

U.S. Government. 
Mrs. Sandy Morgan: Indepen- 
dent Living, Clothes 1 and 2, 
Foods 1 and 2, FHA. 
Mrs. Roxanne Morris: Biology. 
Miss Judy Mueller: Algebra 2, 
Elementary Algebra Part 2, Se- 
nior Class Sponsor. 



Mrs. Iris MuUican: Typing 1 and 
2, Stenography 1. 
Mrs. Maria Nice: Spanish 1,2, 
and 5, Spanish Club. 
Mrs. Evelyn Nicholson: English 
lOA, lOR. 

Mrs. Claire Nixon: Learning Dis- 
abilities. 



Faculty 211 



Mrs. Patricia Orr: Ecology, Sci- 
ence Club. 

Mrs. Patricia Pasko: English 
lOA.lOR. 

Mr. Richard Percefull: Chemis- 
try, Volleyball. 

Mrs. Trina Perley: Physical Edu- 
cation 10. 



Mrs. Elizabeth Perlick: Chemis- 
try. Medical Club. 
Miss Janet Peterson: English 
lOA. 12S. Debate. 
Mrs. )inxey Poniatowski: Clerk 
Typist 1. 

Mrs. Barbara Principe: Algebra 
2, Elementary Algebra Part 1. 



Mrs. Ruth Reid: Foods 1 and 2. 
Mr. Thomas Rhodes: P.E. 10,12, 
Football, Track, FCA. 
Mrs. Alberta Riddick: English 
lOA, Speech 1,2, and 3, Sopho- 
more Class. 

Mrs. Frances Robins: Typing 1 
and 2, Notehand. 



Mrs. Judy Schooley: World His- 
tory, Virginia and U.S. History. 
Benavioral Science. 
Mr. Todd Shual: Electrticity, 
Electronics Technology, Electric- 
ity 2. 

Mr. Gary Skinner: Psychology 
1.2. 

Mrs. Deena Smith: Reading De- 
velopmental A and B. 



An important part of 
our school and commu- 
nity is the Naval Junior 
Reserve Officer Train- 
ing Corps. To be 
accepted, you need 
only be a U.S. citizen 
and at least fourteen 
years of age. The 
N.J.R.O.T.C. is broken 
down into four con- 
secutive yearly courses 
in which the cadets gain 
knowledge and skills in 
fields such as naval 
ships, navigation, 
oceanography, leader- 
ship, naval history and 
seamanship. 

Commander John 
Dow is one of the 




Tool of the Trade 



N.J.R.O.T.C. teachers 
here. "I like working 
with the kids," he said. 
"I like watching them 
succeed." 

Although they learn 
much through their 
training, the cadets 
obtain two valuable 
qualities under Com- 
mander Dow's guid- 
ance. The first is the 
ability to lead. "If you 
can't be a leader, you 
won't get anyplace," 
Dow said. His students 
gain leadership skills 
through special projects 
and the platoons they 
create. 

The second charac- 



teristic is greater than 
the first. According to 
Dow, "The two most 
important words are 
'self discipline.' You 
must be able to do the 
right thing at the right 
time." 

Commander Dow has 
been teaching 
N.J.R.O.T.C. for twelve 
years and is planning 
to retire in a few years. 
In his retirement, he is 
going to travel, play golf 
and work around the 
house. "I've been work- 
ing for forty-two years 
and that's long 
enough." 

— Tony Arviola 
— Nichelle Glossin 



WdrkiiiK hard al his desk, Cctrnmaiidcr 
Dow |)r«!par(!s tin his m;xl N|K()TC 
class. 



212 Faculty 



I 




Mrs. Barnes and Mrs. Malone 
get a bear hug from Mr. Tepo 
at the "after evaluation bar- 
becue." 



Mrs. Kay Smith: Advanced 

Fashion Merchandising, DECA. 

Mrs. Molly Smith: Accounting, 

Advanced Accounting. 

Mrs. Brenda Snead: Effective 

Parenting. 

Mr. Robert Stahlin: Marketing, 

D.E. Coordinator, DECA. 



Mrs. Alwilda Stephenson: En- 
glish 9A.12A. 

Mr. Michael Taylor: Energy and 
Power, Power and Transporta- 
tion, Wrestling. 

Mrs. Carolyn Thompson: Speech 
Therapist. 

Mrs. Kristine Thompson: Geom- 
etry, Elem. Algebra Part 1, NHS. 



Mr. Joann Tillberg: English 

llA.llS. 

Mr. David Trueblood: French 1 

and 2. 

Miss Delphia Tucker: Virginia 

and U.S. History. Modern Dance. 

Mr. William Turner: Physical 

Education 10, Wrestling. 



Mr. William Varga: Sociology 1 

and 2, Boy's soccer. 

Mrs. Alyce Walcavich: Art 1 and 

2. 

Mr. Paul White: English 

lOA.lOS. 

Mrs. Carol Widmer: Stenography 

1 and 2. Clerk Typist 2, COE, 

FBAL. 



Faculty 213 



Barbara Eure, Christaine 
Smith. Thalma Sumner. Bar- 
bara Spruill. Jeanine Smith. 
Bonificia Raymer, Caro' 
Minier. 

Mrs. Eure serves french fries 
during the busiest lunch. 
third. 



r 



214 Faculty 




WANTED 



ATTENTION 




Divider 215 




- PRESENTING - 



\ 




\ 






RECORDS e TAPES 



P 








%J 





OF LUCK 
E " CLASS OF '84 'A 










/Cn 






vsi 



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Dave I Love You CW U2 JD keep'm Rockin — JA 

Bye, G.R.! Thanks Kat, J.D. Tim, L.I., S.L., G.W. 

Anne, you told me not to write this though I really wanted 
to. I had to say, "I love you!" Chris 

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A Final Look Back 



Hey staff, 

I've decided to tell you all thanks in a 
way that only someone on staff could 
understand: Thanks for staying almost 
everyday after school. Thanks for giving 
up your weekends, holidays and snow 
days and coming to school instead; Most 
of all, thank you very much for making 
EQUUS '84 the excellent yearbook that it 
really is. 

Have a wonderful summer, and join 
staff again next year. 

— Wendy Gross 

Student Life Layout Edi- 
tor 

I wish to thank all the people who had 
their pictures taken. If it weren't for you, I 
wouldn't have a job. 

— Leonard Conner 
Classes Editor 

Good morning staff! 

I need to say all this stuff short and 
sweet, but I have a problem with wordi- 
ness. I won't mention Miss M's typing, 
Mrs. B.'s puppies and beach ball, Natali's 
quotes, "Boy" Paul's idol, Len's slurpee, 
Hedssen's love, Shell's romanticism, or 
Karen's singing. Since we spend so much 
time together, we develop close 
friendships, (some closer than others, 
huh Tony?) I Love you all! Good luck 
seniors. See ya'U next year! 

— Chris MacKinnon 
Student Life Copy Editor 

P.S. A special thanks to Toni Lee and Jim 
Bonner. 

I'm glad that I was able to stick with this, 
and I hope all the rest of sports staff final- 
ly starts to appreciate my captions and 
titles. To Hedssen — hopefully you'll be 
movin' on and movin' up next year. Ha! 
Ha! 

— Paul Crist 
Sports Co-editor 

I suppose I shouldn't get mushy in my 
quote. However, I still want to say thanks 
guys for being there when I really needed 
you. Sorry I wasn't there for you. I was 
lost way inside myself that last deadline. 
Thank you the most Mrs. B. for being one 
of my best friends and don't worry about 
the griping, most of the time I deserved it. 
Good luck with the little B., Corky, and the 
big K. Miss Mitchell, boy are you in trou- 
ble! Tony, ready for this one? Go play in 
the traffic. 

— Shell McGregor 
Clubs Editor 



Being a yearbook staffer has given mo 
the courage to do more with my life. I 
have many people to thank. 1 thank Mrs. 
B. for being patient with me and helping 
me out when I necuied it. I thank Karen S. 
for teaching me to develop and print. I 
especially thank Ms. Leidy (who isn't 
here any more] for getting mo into the YB. 
At times it was hetic. but I really enjoyed 
myself. 

— Nichelle Glossin 
Co-Faculty Editor 

Typing copy after copy rough and then 
again final doesn't bother me. It's when I 
have to type the same copy five times, 
because someone kept getting the margin 
wrong, that bothers me. Sound familiar 
Mouse? To Mrs. Barrineau, I know when 
the deadline is, and I know how many 
pages we have left. I really love you and 
I'm going to miss you. Don't forget to tell 
me when you have your kid. To Miss 
Mitchell, It's been 'real.' Good luck to our 
seniors. I'll see the rest of you in Septem- 
ber. Remember, the first deadline is Nov. 
9. Be ready! 

— Love always, 
Gary Worster 
Business Manager 

You joked my writing. You joked my 
typing. You joked my weight. You joked 
my height. You took my evenings. You 
took my weekends. You took my pati- 
ence. You took my sanity . . . but you gave 
me the best time I've ever had. I'd say I 
still owe you a few. 

— Tony "The Rav" Arvioia 

I used to think, "Is it all worth it? — the 
trouble with going to yearbook meetings 
after school and meeting all the pressures 
on time." However, when the final prod- 
uct is put out, and I get to see my name 
flash before my eyes, and my ego is satis- 
fied, I say, "It still wasn't worth It!" Ha! 
Ha! Just kidding. It was all worth it. 

— Hedssen Serrano 
Sports Editor 

Deadline's over! I would really like to 
thank all the hard working writers, photo- 
graphers, and "croppers" who stayed in 
there to complete EQUUS 1984. We have 
tried hard to show the spirit of GRHS. 
Since the challenge of facing deadlines is 
over, facing new directions with new 
hopes can also be challenging. Hang in 
there! 

— Matt Galdo 



Mis. Hariiiicaii and Miss Mitchell, 
thanks for everything. Chris, Wendy, 
Pauli, Ileddy, l.on and Matt, thanks lor 
making the hours after school and 
weekends bearable. To all the "lucky 
room 105" people of next year, good luck 
with your "fun" deadlines, real or fake. 

— Natalie Martin 
P.S. Bee, I want to see Jr. 

Staff — you certainly have a reason to say 
"Hey, look us over!" Despite numerous 
difficulties, we managed to stick together 
and work them out. Look what we have to 
show for it. Good luck to the seniors. To 
those returning, good luck next year — I'll 
miss you! Love, Mrs. B. (and little B., Cor- 
ky — arf! arf!, and Mr. B.) 

From Miss Mitchell: 

To the staff remember: "No matter how 
much you think . . . know ... or have 
learned, never shut your mind to the 
thoughts, words and teachings of others 
for there is always a different way in 
which to understand and express a 
thought or concept listen to what each 
person says use those principles which fit 
your life learning must never cease and 
self ego should not block the passage be- 
tween ear and mind." 

Diane Westlake 

Well, my fellow staffers. WE MADE IT! 
Some of those UWE (undefinable 
weekend experiences) were out of this 
world: Leonard, peppermint slurpee, 
Conner; Lisa, never heard the clock, 
Mitchell; Denise, 'art' ballerina, Barrineau; 
Chris, lost copy, MacKinnon; Wendy 
"cropping anyone" Gross; Hedssen, food, 
Serrano; Paul, "Boy" paul, Crist; Shane, 
sexy legs, Larkin; Natalie, Party, Martin; 
Carol, smiles, Macdonald; Matt, films, 
Galdo; Matt, I got to take care of my 
brother. Steed; Michele, Lost, McGregor; 
Nichelle, I'll do it, Glossin; James, Duh, 
Pierson; Tony, girl crazy, Arvioia; Karen, 
Vi coke, Vi pepsi gulp, Shesler; and Gary, 
lalala, Worster. Like I said, UWE. It was 
great, and I'll miss everybody. Especially 
my favorite buddies Mrs. Barrineau, Miss 
Mitchell, and Most of all Mrs. Pasko. Ya'll 
made life worth living for. Good luck to 
all you juniors and sophomores, (you'll 
need it) HaHaHeHeHoHo. (just joking.) 

— Karen Shesler 
Editor in Gheif 



Yearbook 219 



EQUUS INDEX 



Abarta, Christopher 124 
Abenir. Maribet 144 
Abenir, Marilou 124 
Abenir. Marites 95. 144 
Acev. Jennifer 40. 95, 116. 121. 

144 
Achievements 26. 27 
Ackerman. Sherry 124 
Adams, Dawn 168 
Adams, Jacqueline 97, 110, 168 
Adams, Kenneth 124 
Adams, Kevin 124, 168 
Adams, Michelle 124 
Adams, Paul 64, 78. 79. 144 
Adams. Robert 124 
Adams. Sonni 124 
Adkins, Anita 124 
Adkins, Michael 110, 144 
Agunias, Donna 72, 88. 95 
Anonen. Timo 30 
Aikeman. Melissa 144 
Ainscough, Mr. 206 
Alas. Andre 124 
Albert. Schrevia 124 
Albright, Darlene 111, 168 
Alcantara, Jennifer 93, 144 
Alejandro, Rodney 88, 89. 95, 

128. 168. 196 ' 
Allen, Cassandre 124 
Allen, Christopher 96. 98, 144 
Allen, David 124 
AJIen, Mrs. 206 
Allen, Stephine 168 
Allen, Timothy 124 
Allred, Mary 168 
Alzueta, Inigo 30 
Amidon, Marc 124 
Ammons, Matt 124 
Amon, Curtis 168 
Anders. Ashley 67. 88. 89. 101. 

144. 152 
Anderson, Burtron 168 
Anderson. Kaye 72. 108. 124 
Anderson, Keith 77. 144 
Andre. John 168 
Andrews. Harry 113. 168 
Andrews. Joseph 144 
Andrews. Katharine 144 
Andrews. Mary 168 
Angeles. Ferdinard 71, 168 
Angelo, Julie 124 
Ansell, Kellv 27, 118. 144 
Anything Goes 20. 21 
Anlaki. Mrs. 206 
Aquino. Eugene 91. 95. 168 
Aquino. Marites 144 
Archer. Sandra 8 
Arghyris, Gary 168 
Armbruster, Eric 71, 144 
Arbruster, George 64, 65, 71, 

102, 168 
Arnardottir, Helga 124 
Arnett, John 110, 144 
Arrogante. Lolita 110. 168 
Arthur. Mrs. 206 
Arviola, Tony 120, 121. 144 
Arviola, Betty 168 
Ashenfeller. Amv 59 
Asuncion. Diane 93. 96. 144 
Atchison, Paul 168 
Atchison, Wade 104, 117, 124 
Atkins, Shelley 124 
Atkinson, Dawn 113, 145 
Atwell, John 110, 168 
Auger, Christopher 61, 77. 168 
Auger. Dawn 168 
Augsburger. Brett 52. 145 
Austin, David 102. 125 
Austin. Mary 110 
Avant. Cheryl 125 
Avaritt. Lisa 145 
Avelino. Malou 125 
Avila. Geraldine 109. 145 
Axelrod. Theresa 125 
Axelrod, William 145 



B 



Babey, Evelyn 102n 145 
Backus, Andrea 125 
Baer, Lisa 91. 92. 95. 125 
Bafata. C. 97 
Baley, Alan 145 
Bagwell. Leland 145 
Bahrami, Mohamad 10, 66, 67. 

168 
Baily. Mr. 206 
Bailey. Dawn 125 
Bailey. Jeremy 125 
Bailey, Mikell 145 
Baker, Daniel 111, 125 
Baker, Don 168 
Baker, Jennifer 125 
Baker, Korey 125 
Baker, Kurt 145 



Baker, Marsha 168 
Baker. Shelton 168 
Baker, Staretta 125 
Baker. Thomas 125 
Baker. Tracy 125 
Balabanis, Chad 145 
Balagot. Janethe 111. 125 
Balcik, Barbara 97, 125. 88 
Balcik, Christopher 145 
Baldwin. Brad 125 
Baldwin. Neal 145 
Baldwin. Victoria 125. 126 
Bales, Linda 125 
Ballentine, Kim 168 
Band 90, 91 
Bander, Holly 101, 145 
Banks. Junelle 125 
Banks. Lee 91. 168 
Baquiran, Jeffrey 125 
Baraber. Rebecca 145 
Baranski. Jodie 145 
Baranski. Peggy 125 
Baranski. Sandy 125 
Barber. Maurice 168 
Barchart 125 
Barclay. Tracev 145 
Bard. Karen 91. 93, 145 
Bare. Leann 91. 92, 168 
Barham, Mrs. 205, 209, 210 
Barham, Mohammad 117 
Barklev, Marina 102. 125 
Barlow. Cecil 125 
Barnard. Walter 169 
Barnes. Dennis 169 
Barnes. Elaine 125 
Barnes. Mrs. 206. 213 
Barnes. Walter 3. 23. 125. 136 
Barnhart. Jason 145 
Baron. Paul 169 
Barrineau. Mrs. 121. 206 
Barrow. Karin 95. 126 
Barrows. Michelle 95. 169 
Bartley II. Billie 126 
Basdikis. Mrs 113, 206 
Baseball 64. 64 
Basketball, boys 78. 79 
Basketball, girls 80, 81 
Basnight. Queen 169 
Bassett, Carisa 145 
Bassett, Lawrence 108, 82. 169 
Bates. Charles 169 
Bates. Corey 126 
Bates. Lori 109. 169 
Bates. Toni 126 
Battle. Vernon 126 
Batv. Laura 97. 145. 151 
Batv. Shawn 169 
Bauer. Ms. 206 
Baumgardner. Todd 88, 169 
Bausas, Anthony 145 
Baxter, Julie 126 
Baxter, Stephen 145 
Beach, Christine 145 
Bean, Kimberly 126 
Beard, Jennifer 126 
Beasley, Lisa 146 
Beasley, Patricia 169 
Season, Richard 102, 113 
Beaty, Christopher 126 
Beaty, Michael 146 
Bechthold, Craig 126 
Beck, Christopher 169 
Beckes, Scott 104, 126 
Beere, Rebecca 126 
Bell. David 169 
Bell. Felicia 169 
Belzer. Brenda 110. 170 
Benn. Mrs. 206 
Bennett. Janet 170 
Bennington. Gregg 126 
Benton. Craig 111. 126 
Bergstedt. Ms. 206 
Bernard. Pamela 115. 170 
Bernarde. April 170. 195 
Barrett. Wendy 21. 38. 96, 98, 

146 
Bersamina, Elizabeth 101, 126 
Bess, Damian 64, 126 
Bettencourt. Michael 170 
Biggs, Traci 170 
Bingen. David 95. 170 
Birkhead. Gina 170. 173 
Birkholz, Eric 112, 113, 126, 

132 
Blachford. Emma 146 
Blachford, Jacqueline 126 
Blachura. Mark 146 
Black. James 146 
Black. Pamlea 97. 146 
Blackburn. Jake 146 
Blair. Tracey 126 
Blair. Veronica 146 
Blais. Linda 170 
Blanchard. Michael 110. 146 
Blanco. Norman 91. 146 
Bland. Candy 126 
Bland, Lawrence 126 
Bland, Scott 170 
Bledsoe, James 126 
Block, |. 102 
Blants. Patricia 91. 126 
Blount. Ian 71. 126 
Blumenshine, Kevin 170 
Boardman, Stephen 8, 90, 91. 

104, 170 
Boggs, William 126 



Bohlen, Karma 126 

Boike, Pamela 126 

Bolis, Jacqueline 91, 102, 126 

Bolt, Anna 126 

Bolle, Wendy 126 

Bondurant, Stephanie 102, 126 

Bonfire 7 

Bonner, James 170 

Bonnette, Cheryl 126 

Bonuan, Debbie 74, 88, 108, 

111, 116, 146 
Booher, Tim 170 
Boone, James 126 
Boone, Mr. 206 
Boone. Mr. Scott 77. 206 
Booth. Cheryl 170 
Booth. Mr, 206 
Bordes. Jennifer 146 
Borum. Mrs. 206 
Bosdell, Debra 113, 170 
Boston, Karen 126 
Botelho, Darren 127 
Bourgeois, April 146 
Bourgeois, Mark 170 
Bowles, Miss 200, 206 
Boxhorn, Kurt 146 
Boyer, Ian 146 
Boyer, Tamara 17U 
Boykins, Johnnie 127 
Boyle. Matthew 118. 170 
Bovle. Megan 117. 127 
Boyle. Melissa 5. 21. 98. 170 
Boynton. Russell 127 
Boys Soccer 56. 57 
Boys Tennis 66. 68 
Bovser. Coleen 171 
Bradv. Daren 91. 170 
Brady. John 171 
Braiwher. Mary 117 
Branlet. Tracy 114. 117. 171 
Bramlet. Valerie 60. 108. 146. 

77 
Bramley. Shelly 171 
Branum. Stephanie 127 
Brashers. Lisa 146 
Brawner. Mary 111. 127 
Breathwaite, Dawn 95, 146 
Breathwaite, Troy 127 
Breed. Deborah 74. 88. 95. 116. 

125. 127 
Brennan. Brian 171 
Brennan Ms. 207 
Breslin. Christine 93. 171 
Breslin. Kathleen 146 
Brickell. Dr. 4.5. 203 
Brierlev. Shannon 171 
Bright. Mrs. 205 
Brink. Tracy 127 
Brinson. Jennifer 97. 127 
Brisbois. Mr. 207 
Brock. Mrs. 98. 99. 207 
Brockmeyer. Julie 171 
Brody. Paula 91. 95. 146 
Brogan. Jennifer 171 
Broms. Mary 88. 146 
Broms. Timothy 59. 88. 171 
Bromwell. Rory 110 
Brooks. Beatrice 146 
Brooks. Tina 111. 116. 146 
Broscius. Amy 118. 146 
Brothers. Brenda 146 
Brothers. David 108, 77 
Brothers, Diane 11, 110, 171 
Brothers, Karen 127, 171 
Brown. Amy 146 
Brown. Daniel 146 
Brown. David 127. 146 
Brown. Derek 78. 79. 127 
Brown. Diana 146 
Brown. Edward 147 
Brown. Ingrid 147 
Brown. Jennifer 93. 147 
Brown. Judith 102. 147 
Brown. Karen 101 
Brown. Pam 147 
Brown. Pat 2. 23. 98. 171 
Brown. Rene 74. 171 
Brown. Dean 171 
Brown. Thelma 127 
Brown. Theodore 147 
Brown, Tracey 117, 171 
Brown, William 171 
Brummage, Ms. 207 
Brunn. Richard 127 
Brunner, Maria 102, 147 
Buck. Ms. 207 
Buckhold. Keith 171 
Buckholtz. Ion 127 
Bucklev. Al 127 
Buckner. Sonya 88. 108. 147 
Bueno. Edgar 127 
Bulman. Mrs. 207 
Bullock. Brian 147 
Burch. Leah 147 
Burgman. Barbara 11. 58. 59. 

171 
Burgman. Mark 127 
Burke. Brenda 91. 92. 171 
Burke. Cassandra 127 
Burke. Gerri 171 
Burke. Robert 147 
Burke. Sandra 97. 127 
Burke. Scott 127 
Burket. Russell 127 
Burnett. Elizabeth 127 
Burnette, Roger 147 



Burr, Jennifer 127 
Burrows, John 147 
Burt, Joe 71, 127 
Busch, Richard 147 
Bushey, Michael 147 
Butler, Kelly 96, 97. 127 
Butts, Samuel 127 
Butts, Tracy 147 
Butz, Gregory 102, 147 
Byington, Clinton 147 
Byrd, Emerlina 127 
Byrd, Paul 127 
Byron, James 171 



Cabacungan, Mark 104 

Cabanban, Erwin 171 

Cabaret 38, 39 

Cabral, Edgar 128 

Cabral, Gigi 8, 95 

Caburian, Eugene 14 

Cananindin, Marivic 95, 147 

Caffrey, Constance 113, 147 

Cake, Charlene 97, 147 

Calayo, Manuel 147 

Caldabaugh, Kris 147 

Caldwell, Frank 147 

Caldwell, Mrs. 6, 207 

Caldwell, Kendra 95. 171 

Cladwell. Richard 128 

Cale. Donald 88. 91 

Callahan. Barrv 147. 82. 83. 43 

Callis. Greta 102 

Callis. Lloyd 147 

Calpito. Delilah 128 

Camp. David 148 

Camp. James 128 

Campbell, David 148 

Campbell, Lori 148 

Campbell, Mark 171 

Canant. Joseph 128 

Capps. Angela 128 

Carbo. Danielle 128 

Carbo. Michelle 97. 117, 172 

Cardone. Lisa 8. 147 

Carr. John 207 

Carr. Matthew 128 

Carranza. Charles 147 

Carroll. Brian 91, 148 

Carroll. Colleen 91. 92. 113. 148 

Carroll. Kathryn 148 

Carroll. William 148 

Carson. Mrs. 207. 211 

Carson. Regina 172 

Carter. Gina 148 

Carter. Kimberly 172 

Carter. Chris 102. 148 

Cartwright, Patricia 172 

Caruana. Ms. 207 

Caruso. James 128 

Casassa. Kimberly 110. 128 

Casey. Kimberly 88. 172 

Cashat. John 7. 172 

Cason. Antione 128 

Cason. William 169. 172 

Cassity. William 128 

Castro. Carmela 128 

Castro. Cesar 148 

Caswell. Stephanie 101. 148, 

167 
Catlatt, James 172 
Cauthen, Mr. 204 
Caysee, Angela 128 
Cebrick, John 102, 108, 128 
Chadwell, Julie 148 
Chamberlain, Chris 172 
Chamblee, Robert 6, 102, 172 
Chamblee, Christyl 12, 88, 95, 

108, 128, 172 
Chapman, Kim 91, 172 
Chapman, Michele 172 
Chapman, Scott 172 
Charles. David 172 
Chea, Sophie 128 
Cheerleading 72, 73 
Cheezum, Laura 172 
Cherry, Dennis 104, 128 
Cherry, Sean 128 
Chesbrough, Susan 148 
Chitty, Peyton 128 
Choa'te, Paul 172 
Choate, Tom 88 
Christmas 34, 35 
Church, Gary 148 
Clamosa, Mila 148 
Clark, Amy 128 
Clark, Christine 148 
Clark, Chris 148 
Clark, Kimberly 172 
Clark, Michael 128 
Clark, Robert 128 
Clements, Shawn 128 
Clickener, Karen 95, 172 
Clickener, Stephanie 128 
Clifton, Lisa 91, 92, 93, 172 
Coble, Jackie 11, 116, 172 
Cocherell, Shellie 172 
Cochran, Benjamin 128 
Cochrane, Mr. 64, 78, 91, 207 
Cochran, Chris 65 
Cochran, Samuel 148 



(^ockfi, Paula 172 
t;ody, Christina 128 
C:oefield, Mrs. 8H, 207 
Cole, Angola 172 
Colello, Wendy 148 
Coleman, Desirec 129 
Coleman, Mrs. 207 
Collctte, Stephanie 172 
Collette, Thomas 102, 104. 129 
Colley, Felicia 115, 172 
Collins, Beverly 44. 45, 129 
Collins, Calhleen 172 
Collins, David 129 
Collins, Gary 111, 172, 78 
Collins, Joyce 148 
Collins, Nicholas 91, 148 
Collins, Mr. 91, 207 
CoUis, Anita 149 
Comia, Richie 149 
Commander, Sherry 101, 109, 

111, 172 
Conner, Leonard 121, 129 
Conrad, Tabitha 129 
Conle, Francis 129 
Cook, Evan 12, 95, 149 
Cook, Gregory 129 
Cook, Laura 91, 149 
Cook, William 129 
Cooper, Julie 120, 129 
Cooper, Rita 91, 92 
Cooper, Shari 129 
Cooper, Tracey 129 
Cooper, Zoletta 110, 116, 117, 

172 
Corbett, Alisa 91, 80, 149 
Corcoran, Cathy 149 
Cordell, Derwin 173 
Corkill, Bryan 149 
Cornaro, Laura 173 
Cornett, Kristen 67 
Cornick, Barry 214 
Corpuz, Constant 173 
Corpuz, Jane 97. 149 
Cortado. Alzenio 108, 173 
Cortado, Larry 149 
Corum, Katrina 173 
Cote, James 149 
Cote, Louise 149 
Cotes, Tom 111 
Cotton, Erik 149 
Coulter, David 69, 76, 173 
Courts, Liana 91, 92, 129 
Coutee, Evelyn 129 
Cowell, Cathleen 91, 149 
Cox, Alvin 173 
Cox, Calvin 91, 173 
Cox, Vince 129 
Crabb, Sandra 88, 110, 149 
Craft, John 149 
Craft, Larry 129 
Craft, Lee 111, 149, 152 
Craig, Yvonne 149 
Crawford, Gregory 149 
Crawford, June 149 
Cravrford, Michael 129 
Crawford, Michele 149 
Crawford, Robert 129 
Crawford, Stephen 173 
Crawford, Timothy 129 
Crawley, Suzanne 129 



Crawshuw, Kiichelle 129 

Creal, Katharine 98, 173 

Cress, Kevin 149 

Crews, Jeffrey 67 

Crist, Angela 117 

Crist, Paul 121, 129, 149 

Crockett, Cristl B, 74. 88, 105, 

111, 173, 196 
Crockett, Karen 129 
Crockford, Richard 149 
Cross Country 68, 69 
Grossman, David 102 
Crosswhilc, Amy 91, 92, 129 
Crowe. Mark 96. 98, 149 
Crowell, Karen 129 
Crowley, Jamie 91, 172 
Crowther, William 129 
Grumpier, Lee 149 
Cruse, Pamela 129 
Crulchfield, Ted 129 
Cruz, Tammy 175 
CubitI, David 129 
Curnulte, Robert 129 
Curtis, David 173 
Cusic, Lisa 129 
Custodio, Theresa 109. 173 



D 



Dado, Agatha 173 
Dado, Andrew 149 
Dagostino, Daniele 129 
Dailey, Thomas 71, 149 
Dale, Melissa 149 
Dalenberg, Sean 129 
Dallas, Sherri 129 
Dalle-Tezze, Helen 173 
Dalton, Chip 129 
Damaso, Delmar 91, 149 
Damiano, Lawrence 149 
Daniels, Michael 27, 64, 118, 

149 
Daniels, Samantha 129 
Daos, Kimberly 149 
Darang, Wilita 173 
Darby, Joseph 78, 79, 149 
Darcus, Leslv 149 
Darden, Mrs" 207 
Daria, John 105, 106, 108, 173 
Darwin, Frank 129 
Dasher, Robin 149 
Datson, Deborah 173 
Daughtry, Sinita 173 
Davenport, Pamela 149 
David, Angela 149 
David, Dannielle 88, 129 
Davis. Kenneth 173 
Davis. Kristen 149 
Davis. Randel 110 
Davis. Richard 95. 129 
Davis. William 149 
Davison. Jon 27. 115. 118. 173 
Day. Gary 149 
Day. Michael 129 




The 1983-84 Golf team 



Index 221 



-^ 




*<^ 




Furev. Robert 151 
Futrell. Angie 130 



Gwin. Bruce 177 
Gymnastics 84. 85 



Usually Mrs. Barrineau wants to choke her staffers, but on this occassion, 
the role is reversed. 



Da\Tit. Leah 97, 129 

Debellis. Robert 173 

DeBoard. Lanny 129 

EteCruz, Carmen 102. 150 

Deford, Ms. 207 

DelaCuadra, Susan 150 

Delbaugh. William 149 

Deleon. Eileen 129 

Delloro, Lolita 150 

Deloalch. Terrance 150. 174 

Oemet. Ronald 118, 150 

Demillo, Stephen 129 

Dendy. Rufus 150 

Deneroff, Eric 129 

Oenney, Saundra 129 

Depew. Stacy 129 

Desenne, Mike 150 

DeSimone. Vera 174 

Deltloff. Troy 23. 136. 150 

Devera. Gil 71. 174 

Devera. Mechelle 62. 63. 150 

Dewitt, Patricia 74, 116, 80, 150 

Dias, Mike 108 

Diaz. Jeffrey 64, 65, 150 

Diaz. Stephen 82. 129 

Dickinson. iCathi 150 

Dickinson. Sam 88 

Dickson. Heather 129 

Dicorato. Nicholas 174 

Dildy. Troy 129 

Dildy. Wesley 82. 92, 150 

Dilley. Catherine 129 

Dilling. Paul 150 

Dirren. Francis 174 

Dixon. Ronald 150 

Dixun. Tamara 129 

Dizon. Maria 129 

Dodd. Mrs. 205 

Ooelsch. Mrs. 208 

Doggetl. Ms 208 

Oonato. Joseph 129 

Donley. John 174 

Donnellan. Tracey 129 

Doran. James 88. 174 

Doran. Kenneth 174 

Dorf. David 130 

Dorson. Michelle 174 

Ojison. Dawn 174 

Dotson. Timothy 150 

DouKhly. Andrea 130 

Douglass, Leslie 174 

Dow. C:ommander 207. 208. 212 

Dowe. Mich«le88, 118, 130 

Dowlin. Devora 174 

I>jwnie. Stephanie 72. 88, 95, 

113. 130 
l>jvle. Christine 174 
Doyii- Ihivifl 91 
Dovl-. .Mi-lrjdv 174 
Dovlf l'.itri<iu 91. 118. 150 
I>)Zirir, Mrs 209 
Do/itr. Kiidn.ry 130 
D../1. r ,l,.,r.)M 130 
h- ■■ 

I) II 175 

!)•■ .th 130 

iJli^A. .Ml-. ^UB 
Oulxiis. I.ynuitu U7 
Duhuc. Kiiilh 150 
DiiKKar. Dana 175 
DuKKiir. Icflniy 175 
Duruiway, Ana 130 
Duni.un. Cralx lOH. 1.50 
Duiui. Thiirran 175 
Dunn. Thomas Ul. 104. Ill 

15U 
DuquHttn. Mlihunl U, til, 102, 

104, I5U 
Duvull. Mr 208 



E 



Eads. Patrick 150 
Earley. Diane 150 
Eastland. Kim 150 
Easton. Donald 150 
Eaton. June 175 
Eckhart. Robert 130 
Edwards. Amy 175 
Edwards. Cynthia 8. 88. 150 
Edwards. Paula 130 
Edwards. Phillip 130 
Eggert. Erica 130 
Eiban. Linda 88. 175 
Eiban. Lisa 175 
Eisele. Lisa 150 
Eisenberg. Christine 175 
Elam. Debra 150 
Elder. Leslie 175 
Eldridge. Kathleen 130 
Elepano. David 64. 65. 175 
Eley. Jerry 150 
Eley. Mr 208 
Elite 32. 33 
Elkins. Kim 150 
Ellazar. Genevieve 130 
Elliott. Jeffrey 130 
Ellis. Gary 175 
Ellis. Chris 150 
Ellison. Dawn 59 
Ellsworth. Robin 91, 150 
Ellsworth, Wendy 175 
Emerson. Mrs. 208 
Engel. Sheryl 130 
Epps. Sandra 130 
Erestain. Ronnie 175 
Esenbei^. Margaret 175 
Eskeli. Kerstin 150 
Esdridge. Selena 150 
Espinosa. .Ma Isabel 130 
Esquig. Rachel 59. 150 
Eurc. Mrs. 214 
Eure. Sandy 170. 175 
Evaluation 4,5 
Evans. Michelle 1. 175 
Evans. Michelle 91. 175 
Evans. Richard 130 
Evusco, Caesar 28. 175 
Eyre. Stephanie 58. 59. 150 



Faircloth. Ms. 208 
Fads 14, 15 
Falk, Joseph 130 
Fallon, Christopher 175 
Furnsworth. Phyllis 175 
Fast. Lisa 130 
Fuulcon. Cynthia 175 
Fuulcoti. Rufhaul 8. 95 
Foulk. Michael 175 
K.iolk. StHohunlii 130 
I .mHiht. Mrs 208 
I ■ ■ Ki'hni 67. 175 

I ■■ :iiu s ir.i 

l^rl»tlln HI. 130 

. 151 
I I 130 

Fvlli., tvu lib. 130 



Fensom. Patrick 130 
Fentress. Dionne 151 
Fenwick. Lisa 151 
Ferguson. Janet 151 
Ferguson. Ruth 151 
Fernando, Susan 130 
Fichter. John 151 
Fidnick. Steve 10. 88. 105. 108. 

175 
Field, Mary 130 
Field Hockey 74, 75 
Finelli, Thomas 175 
Finnerty, Suzanne 98, 151 
Finnigan, Richard 175 
Fionick. Ray 130 
Fischl. Gaynor 11, 74. 75. 105. 

108. 175. 196 
Fisher, Carl 151 
Fisher, Debbie 88, 97. 175 
Fisher. Sheila 130 
Fisher. Steven 90. 91, 176 
Fiske, Tammy 130 
Fitzgerald, Carla 130 
Fitzgerald. Kari 176 
Fitzgerald, Margaret 130 
Fleming. Tina 151 
Floats 8 

Flores. La Donna 97. 130 
Flores. Pamela 72. 130 
Flores. Vivianne 130 
Flowe. Barry 130 
Floyd. Aimee 176 
Foreign Exchange 30. 31 
Football 27. 70. 71 
Fotsom. James 151 
Forbes. Mr. 208 
Forchl. Mary 130 
Ford. Mrs. 208 
Forrest. Richard 130 
Foskey. Meloni 151 
Foster. Mr. 208 
Fournier. lennifer 151 
Fournier. Jennifer 176 
Fowler. James 130 
Fowler. James 130 
Fowler. Michele 151 
Fox. Angela 130 
Fox. David 151 
Fox. Scott 130 

Fradenburgh. Andrew 176. 91 
Fradenburgh. Patrice 91. 151 
Frame, Mike 130 
Frame. Richard 95 
Frunceski. Lauren 151 
Francisco, Roderick 130 
Francisco, Ronald 151 
Frank. Denise 88. 130 
Franken. Miss 208 
Franks. Janet 151 
Frazer. William 130 
Frazier. Tyrone 96. 176 
Frederick. Teresa 130 
Freeman. Charity 151 
Freeman. Keith 130 
French. Angela 176 
French. Mr. 4. 202, 204, 205 
Fucile, Murlho 32. 91, 105, 176 
Fugere. Robert 176 
Fulford. Forrls 130 
Fulks. C:harlie 110. 17H 
Fuller. Taniiko 130 
Fulton. Ginger 170 
Fulton. Michael 170 
Fulton. Sheila 1 76 
Funchess, Percy 130 
Fuiikhouser. Elizabeth 72, 73, 

151 
Fui|uu. Dwuvne 151 



Gaither, David 152 
Galdo. Markwin 176 
Galdo, .Matt 88. 121. 152 
Galjan. Larissa 152 
Galian. Leah 106. 114. 152 
Galkin. [effrev 131 
Galkin. .Vlarc 95. 152 
Gallagher. Robert 90. 91. 152 
Gallimore. Shelley 131 
Gamble. Kimberly 131 
Gamboa. Anthonv 8. 88. 101. 

106. 176. 188' 
Ganas. Edwin 131 
Ganas. Gil 131 
Gann. Christopher 131 
Garcia. Melissa 109. 176 
Gardner. Christian 77. 181 
Gams. Ronda 176 
Garrett. Monica 108. 176 
Garrido. Brian 152 
Gates. Raymond 176 
Gatewood. Edward 71. 152 
Gathings. Todd 131 
Gatlin. Josie 177 
Gatlin. Lavera 152 
Gatmaitan. Richard 91, 177 
Gawne. Sarah 18. 95, 177 
Gdwns. Gina 108 
Gelico. Stephanie 152 
Gembitskv. Barbara 108. 177 
Gentile. Ginlio 77. 177 
George. Kimberley 108. 177, 

196 
Gephart. Amy 113. 177 
Gerhardt. Raymond 152 
Gerling. James 152 
Gemi. Darren 131 
Gessner. Raymond 152 
Gelsee. Renona 131 
Getzinger. Andrena 131 
Getzinger. Clinton 95. 152 
Giaquinto. Brian 95. 152 
Gibson. Cornell 152 
Gideon. Angela 108. 177 
Gideon. Donald 177 
Gilbert. Alan 131 
Gilchrist. Shirley 77. 177 
Gilliam. Veronica 131 
Gillis. Glavia 177 
Gilmer. Gregory 152 
Giordano. Mr. 208 
Gionis. Theo 102. 153 
Girls Tennis 67 
Girls Soccer 58, 59 
Girouard, Daria 152 
Glisson, Janet 153 
Glossin, Michelle 153 
Glynn, William 78. 118. 177 
Go. Edgar 177 
Gobar, Gail 153 
Godbey, Todd 153 
Godfrey, Tabatha 177 
Goganious, Jacqueline 131 
Goggin. Roberto 177 
Gonr. Tammv 131 
Golden. Andre 102. 78. 79. 177 
Golden. Cathi 59. 93, 177 
Goldman, Marty 102. 177 
Goldstein, Ilene 131 
Gonsa, Hilisa 108, 125 
Gonse, Gina 72, 88, 131 
Goode. Barbara 153 
Gorret. Ardisi 108 
Goss. Wendell 153 
Gould. Steven 131 
Graessle. Kathy 177 
Graham. Thomas 153 
Grahe. April 153 
Grass. James 153 
Grasso. Anthony 153 
Gravel le. Aaron 131 
Gray. Connie 153 
Gray. Keith 177 
Gray. Oris 177 
Green, Bonni 131 
Green. Darren 108. 153 
Green Run Pageant 18, 19 
Green. Thomas 177 
Greer. |enelle 177 
Greer. Lisa 21, 22, 23, 98. 177 
Gregg, Mrs. 205. 209 
Gregor. Michelle 74, 131 
Gregory. David 131 
Gregory. Vernon 214 
Griffin. Kenneth 131 
Griffin. Pamela 91. 153 
Grim. Kristen 153 
Grimes. Lei 59. 153 
Grimslev. Guv 131 
Grinnell. Brent 153. 78 
Grinnell. Melissa 153 
Grisharn. Ivlizabeth 153 
Groombridge. Hermann 131 
Groshel. Wendv 153 
Gross. Wendv 121. 132 
Groth. Shelley 74. 177 
Guarin. C!lenn 132 
Guerrero. Aileen 14. 177 
Ciuglielmini. Ixirrie 153 
(iiiisiin. Riiniina 132 
Cuiscin. Ronald 132 
(itinncr. Deborah 153 
(;ii|>till. Madeline Ul, 132 
Gurskv. Ilrigitte 132 
Gursky. Gina 88. 153 
Gulnlck. Ms. 208 



H 



Hackman. John 12. 15. 71. 111. 

14. 88. 108. 177. 195. 196 
Hair. Keith 132 
Hairston. Donald 177 
Hairslon. Jeffrey 111. 132. 177 
Hall. Beth 132 
Hall. Donna 132 
Hall. Dorothy 178 
Hall. Gereld 110. 153 
Hall. Heidi 178 
Hall. John 95. 82. 178 
Hall. lohn 132 
Hall. Kevin 131, 153 
Hdll. .Michelle 132 
Hall. .Vlichelle 153 
Hall. Randy 153 
Hall. Robert 132 
Hallatt. Ms. 116. 209 
Halverson, Christopher 132 
Ham. David 118. 132 
Hamlyn. Paul 96. 97. 178 
Hammje. Eric 153 
Hampson. Heidi 178 
Hancock. Wendy 111. 132 
Hanna. Michael 82. 153 
Hansen. Rhonda 67, 153 
Hanson. Dawn 178 
Har. Somaly 95 
Haraden. Tina 153 
Harder, David 153 
Haraden. T. 97 
Harden. Amy 132 
Hardv. Kurt 153 
Hardy. Rhonda 153 
Hargrave. Susan 132 
Hargrow. Las'ulette 109. 178 
Harkness. Lisa 111. 113. 178 
Harlan. Stephen 132 
Harmon. Regina 110. 178 
Harnlv. Robert 178 
Harold. Maurice 70. 153 
Harold. Trivenia 132 
Harrer. Harold 153 
Harrigan. Vaughn 153 
Harris. Alicia 88 
Harris. Mr. 208. 209 
Harris. Lisa 132 
Harris. Michael 153 
Harris. Michele 137 
Harris. Pamela 153 
Harris. Timothy 132 
Harris. Tracy 178 
Harrison. Brian 118, 178 
Harrison. Patricia 96. 154 
Harrison. Sally 132 
Harrison. Thomas 178 
Hart. Elizabeth 97. 132 
Hart. Lataunia 133 
Hartley. Micki 154 
Hartlove. Kimberlv 110. 117. 

178 
Harman. Connie 178 
Hartman. Sherry 154 
Harton. Kelley 95. 178 
Harvey. John 178 
Harvey. Ronald 214 
Hasty. Erik 133 
Hasty, Scott 154 
Hasty, Jeffrey 154 
Haugen, Karin 154 
Hav. Somaly 1 1 1 
Havanic, Kelly 133 
Hawkins, Cassandra 133 
Hawkins, Lori 154 
Haworth, Victor 154 
Haynes, Sheryl 95, 154 
Hayes, L. 97 ' 
Hays, Leigh 98, 178 
Hazen, David 102, 133 
Heagy, Mike 91. 178 
Healn. Lora 133 
Heaton. John 133 
Hechinger. Robert 154 
lli'<krnaii. Heather 154 
llrdi-luiul. Christine 133 
Hi'drhiiul. Donald 154 
llidm'peth. .Samuel 133 
HifTiir, Rita 133 
lli'iinaii. David 133 
Heine. |odi 133 
Heine, Lia 133 
Heiniz, Todd 178 
Helbling, Howard 102, 133 
Helton, Scottie 133 
Helton, Steven 178 
lliniinwdv. Susan 154 
lliiiiliTMin, Chris 154 
lliiulrrsdii. Dawn 154 
llcMilcrsDn. Kellv 154 
HiMulrrn. .Soiiva 17H 
lli'niirriiiin. Michael 133 
Henningsen. Brian 9 
llenr\'. Kenneth 154 
Hensel. Deanne 178 
Henth. David 17H 
HiTald. Hrenda 133 
Hermann. Anthonv 154 
llrriiiHulr/.. Dt-bora 154 
Hercmv. loliii 1118. 154 
llerrH k. Krille |:I3 
Herruk. Kenneth 104 
Herring. Andrea 154 
lli-rroii. Trai v 133 
Herron, Mrs 207 
IIitnIi. kinilierlv 133 
lli'sson. Kimberly 133 
Hewitt. Tammv 178 



Hickman. Diane 110. 178 
Hicks. Brian 133 
Hiestand. Patricia 154 
Hilburn. (o Ann 133. 102 
Hile. Diane 154 
Hilgeman. Lynn 178 
Hill. Archie 71. 97, 178 
Hill. Dolores 178 
Hill. Mrs. 209 
Hill. Sherrv 154 
Hillard. Bret 133 
Hitchcock. Alicia 133 
Hobbs. Tracv 179 
Hockadav. David 91. 133 
Hodges. Aubrey 118. 119. 154 
Hodges. Mark 91. 154 
Hodges. Matthew 154 
Hodges. Penny 154 
Hodges. Steven 154 
Hoecker. Shawn 111. 179 
Hoenig. Lee 133 
Hofer. Richard 179 
Hofmann. Sylvia 95 
Hofferkamp. Robert 154 
Hofferl. Scott 133 
Hofrmann. Svlvia 101. 154 
Hogue. Sheri 133 
Holcomb. Donald 101. 113. 179 
Holder. Laura 102. 154 
Holleran. Michael 154 
Hollidav. Shawn 133 
Hollingsworth. Mark 116, 121. 

154 
Hollming, Heidi 30. 101. 179 
Holloway. Helen 179 
Holman. Amy 133 
Holmes. Donald 113. 133 
Holmes. Judith 154 
Holmes. Sheryl 91. 92. 179 
Holt, .\nthonv 133 
Holt, Miss 209 
Holub. Michael 154 
Holzmiller. Carolyn 92. 179 
Homchik. .\ndrea 8 • 
Homchik. Bridvetle 8. 95. 154 
Hoofprints 5. 86 
Hooks. Wesley 133 
Hooten Deanie 154 
Hoover. Kristina 109. 111. 118. 

154 
Hoover. Michelle 154 
Hopkins. Mrs. 115, 118. 209 
Hopkins. Mark 133 
Hopkins. Ronald 179 
Hopper. .Mlvson 74. 75. 88. 

110. 116.' 154 
Hopper. Dewayne 154 
Hopson. Dellinda 101. 133 
Horchler. Christoper 23. 98. 

117. 179 
Horsev. Jacqueline 133 
Horsey. Lonnie 179. 196 
Hossain. Lavina 133 
Houck. Gary 133 
Houck. Robin 133 
Houle. Louise 133 
House. Shanna 155 
Houesladt. Vickie 155 
Howard. ,\shlev 179 
Howard. Mark 133 
Howard. Michael 133 
Howe. Teresa 110. 133, 179 
Howell, Robert 155 
Howerton, Lucille 133 
Howes, Janet 133 
Howes, lohn 155 
Howland, lennifer 155 
Hubbard. Wycille 155 
Hudson. Lisa 98. 155 
Huebner. Tamara 110. 179 
Hueckel. Eric 179 
Huey. Kathrvn 63. 155 
Hughes. Miss 209 
Hulin. Shona 118. 133, 177 
Hull, Michelle 179 
Humbertson. Ri( hard 155 
Humphries. C^ainden 133 
Hunroe. Pamela 110. 179 
Hunt. Tim 133 
Hunter. Lee 155 
Hutchison. Elena 110. 179 
Hvmun. Christy 155 
Hvman. Inez 214 
Hyatt. Mr 64. 69. 209 



I 



Iddings. Angela 133 
Iglesia. Regan 91, 179 
Ilorin. Oscar 105 
Iman. Alwee 179 
Indseth. Michael 133 
liigraham. Ki-nnv 64. 71. 155 
Ingraham. Roberi (>4. 180 
Ingram. Melissa IHO 
Ingram. .Sully 155 
Inman. Janet 180 
Inmun. Marv 106. 155 
Irizarrv. KolMirt 180. 196 
Irrer. Charles 64. 78. 180 
Irrer. KathleiMi Ii2. 155 
Isuuis. leaiuie 155 
Ishino. luzo 30 
Ishmatfi. |ost>ph 155 
Ishmael. I.aiira 8. 8H. Ulll 



J 



|a( kson. Hal 'Ui 



222 Index 



lackson. Mrs, 209 
. liiciibs, Michael 133 

I.Hobson. Gary 91. 133 
I |,i(({ues, Mans 180 

lamcrson, David 133 

liiiiiHS, Dfinnsey 105, 180 

lamieson. Wilfred 133 

Jamison. Elizabeth 111. 180 

iarrett. Anissa 11, 72. 108. 180 

jarvis. Amy 134 

jaudon. Stephen 134 

Jefferson. Bassy 9. 71. 180 

Jeffrey, Dawn 110, 156 

lenkins. Alicia 97, 101, 156 

Jenkins, Robert A. 156 

Jenkins, Robert G, 156 

Jenkins, Shawn 117, 134 

Jenkins, Tracy 15B 

Jenks, Christopher 180 

jenks, Kimberly 95, 180 

Jerome, Richard 156 

Jewell, Deborah 156 

jiannine, Denise 88, 111, 134 

Johannesen, Gregory 180 

Johanson, Wendv 106, 134 

Johns, Michelle 117, 134 

Johnson, Andrea 97, 80, 81, 180 

Johnson, Andrea N. 180 

Johnson, Brian 134 

Johnson, Elson 102 

Johnson, Mr. 209 

Johnson, Glenn 180 

Johnson, Janice 61 

Johnson, Jennifer 180 

Johnson, Kisha 134 

Johnson, Laura 134 

Johnson, Lisa 156 

Johnson, Michelle 180 

Johnson, Omar 156 

Johnson, Pamela 156 

Johnson, Robert 209 

Johnson, Sean 25, 180 

Johnson, Tina 97, 180 

Johnson, Vista 97, 134 

Johnston, Christopher 134 

Johnstone, Michael 88, 180 

Jones, Carla 134 

Jones, Christopher 91, 134 

Jones, Darin 134 

Jones, Dawn 97, 134 

Jones, Doris 111 

Jones, Rodney 71, 108, 156 

Jones, Sherry 156 

Jones, Stacy 6 

Jones, Timothy 97, 134 

Jones, Todd 156 

Jones, William 78, 79, 156 

Joyner, Mr. 209 



K 



Kallok, Mary 156 
Kamuves, Trina 54 
Kantiranis, John 180 
Kanz, Amy 134 
Karcher, Sandra 88, 181 
Kasmark, Patricia 93 
Kastel, Stacey 38, 96, 98, 99, 

181 
Kauffman, Beth 156 
Kaufman, Teresa 156 
Keel. Ms. 209 
Keeling, Agopi 181 
Keen, Ms. 209 
Keener, Linda 181 
Keller, Rhonda 134 
Kelly, Ms 209 
Kelly, Charles 181 
i Kelly, Cheryl 156 
Kelly, Elliot 134 
Kelly, Joseph 134 
Kelly, Kimberly 134 
Kelly, Robert 181 
Kennedy, Connie 181 
Kephart, Scott 112, 120, 121, 

181 
Kermon, Donna 97, 102, 156 
Kern, Geoffrey 181 
Kessel, Mr. 209 
Ketner, Ellyn 18 
Keves, Marrie 10, 88, 126, 134 
Kidd, Elizabeth 134 
Kidd. Tammy 134 
Kiehlmeier, Robert 134 
Kilb. Jennifer 95. 156 
Kildav, Kassandra 72, 43. 157 
Kilgore, Kerri 62, 63 
Kil^ore, Wesley 27, 118, 181 
Kilpatrick, Chrylette 181 
KiiiR, Kimberly 95, 134 
KiiiK. Sheena 181 
KiiiKsley, Karen 181 
Kili'linger, George 78, 79, 181 
Kiav. Coleen 134 
Kmetz, William 93, 181 
Knall, Jason 8, 157 
Kneff, Cheryl 181 
Kneff, Terril34 
Knowland. Karen 91, 181 
Knowland, Paige 134 
Koehlerpfotenhauer, Pete 95, 

134 
Koelsch, Bernie 8, 95, 82, 157 
Koelsch, Philip 134 
Kohl. Julie 77, 134 
Kohier, Kolleen 181 
Kolenda, Vicki 157 
Kolick, Mr. 210 
Kollei, Karen 181 
Koller, Kimberly 101, 117 
Komuves, Katrina 108, 157 
Kn.ib. Christopher 181 



Koob, [5iana 134 
Korel, Mark 181 
Korel, Mindy 117, 134 
Korte, Mr. 210 
Koszaritz, Eric 181 
Kowal, Gregory 181 
Kowwin, Mai 106 
Kozakowski, Michael 181 
Krafchik, Jennifer 59, 181 
Kreil, Suzanne 134 
Kristiansen, Karen 91, 92, 181 
Kristjansson, Daniel 134 
Krolikowski, Lecia 157 
Krolikowski, Michelle 157 
JCrusiec, Paul 181 
Kuhn, Mr. 210 
Kulakowski, Lisa 157 
Kullman, Deborah 157 
Klinkel, Christopher 157 
Kusha, Michelle 134 
Kyle, Kimberly 181 



l,abosky, Mr. 104 
Labrador, Liza 134 
Lacklore, Mr. 210 
Lacy, Sandra 181 
LaFerrier, Glen 18 
Lagana, Michael 157 
Laird, Lori 134 
Lamb, Violet 134 
Lambert, David 181 
Lambert, Joel 157, 167 
Lambert, Mark 134 
Lambright, John 101, 106, 182 
Lambright, Ralph 134 
Lancaster, Annette 91, 124 
Landry, Mark 134 
Lane, James 182 
Lane, Kimberly 134 
Langdon, Kenneth 134 
Langdon, William 134 
Langley, Alicia 157 
Langley, Barbara 157 
Langrehr, Kenneth 118, 182 
Lanham, Sharon 8, 88, 108, 

182. 185 
Lankford, Mr. 210 
Lankford, Mrs. 210 
Lannom, Christopher 71, 105 
Lapejotti, Lie 157 
Lapean, James 91, 182 
Larkin, Shane 121, 157 
Larroque. Lavenda 134 
Larson, Donna 157 
Lary, Janice 143 
Larson, Lori 134 
Lash, Michael 157 
Lassiter, Audra 134 
Latimer, Lisa 182 
Latrace. Sherry 182 
Lattimore, Thomas 134 
Lavia, Neva 88, 157 
Lavia, Theresa 97, 182 
Lawler. Elizabeth 95. 157 
Lawrence, Ellis 134 
Lawrence, Roger 134 
Lawson, Cynthia 135 
Lawson, Derek 96, 182 
Lawson, Lori 135 
Lawton, Michael 60, 71, 108, 77 
Laxa, Jennifer 182 
Lavden. Stanley 64, 93, 182 
Lazaro, Amado 157 
Leaiy, Janice 182 
Leatherwood, David 182 
Leavesley. Duane 157 
Lebert. Carole 135 
Leblanc. Ms. 210 
Ledgerwood. Mr. 210 
Lee, Christine 157 
Lee, Cindy 182 
Lee, Barrel 97, 157 
Lee, Heather 95, 135 
Lee, James 157 
Lee, Toni 115, 182 
Lee, Twanna 97, 101, 157 
Lefler, Leslie 182 
Legarda, LuLu 157 
Legarda, Natividad 182 
Legaspi, Joel 104, 135 
Leggett, Heidi 62, 157 
Legiis, Michael 157 
Lenms. Trenton 135 
Lehnus, Kirt 135 
Lejeune, William 135 
Lemmon, Aprile 96, 157 
Leon, David 103, 135 
Leon, Paul 95, 157 
Leonidoff, Laurrine 135 
Lesser, Michele 157 
Lester, Christine 135 
Letada, Maricel 135 
Lewis, Mrs. 210 
Lewis, Julie 157 
Lewis, Patricia 135 
Lewis, Samuel 135 
Libengood, Bobbie 135 
Lidhtman, Robvn 182 
Liller, Jane 182 
Lilly, Deborah 182 
Lindell, Lesliann 105, 135 
Lindell, Scott 101, 104, 108, 

182 
Lindenberg, Eric 157 
Lindley, Audrey 182 
Linkenhoker, Fred 182 
Lindous, Olivia 182 
Lipford, Mr. 210 
Lipscomb, Kevin 91, 182 
Lipscomb, Shawn 91, 157 
Litterini, Lawrence 157 



Litterini, Tina 117, 182 
Livingston, Johnny 135 
Llamas, Arnold 157 
Llorin, Oscar 10, 88. 93. 108, 

182, 196 
Lloyd, Jeopardy 135 
Lloyd, Juan 135 
Locke, Susan 182 
Loges, (Christopher 157 
Long, Mary Beth 96, 183 
Long, Robert 135 
Longest, C.T. 157 
Lott, Lisa 97, 135 
Love, Mrs. 210 
Love, Trisha 102, 183 
Loveless, John 157 
Lowery, Bradley 118, 158 
Lowman, Kimberly 115, 183 
Lucas, Deanna 183 
Lucas, John 158 
Lucas, Athena 108 
Lucenle, Paul 135 
Luces, Athene 88. 93, 95, 158 
Luces, Rowena 97, 135 
Lucksinger, Duane 183 
Luellen, John 135 
Lukasik, Lesha 88, 135 
Luke, Robert 136 
Lumaban, Grace 136 
Lunasin, Edgar 183 
Lunasin, Eleanor 158 
Luniewski, Steven 158 
Lupton, Mrs. 210 
Lutz, Steven 158 
Lynch, Teresa 97, 117, 158 
Lyons, Mrs. 210 
Lyton, John 158 



M 



Maanavi, Dariush 105, 108, 183 
Macualev, Mary 158 
MacDonald, Carol 2,10, 27, 58, 

59, 71, 72. 11, 121, 173. 183. 

196 
Mack. Stephanie 158 
Makes. Martin 136 
Mackinnon. Chris 6. 40. 117, 

121. 158 
MacKinnon. Mr. 210 
Madrigals 96 

Magill, Patrick 102, 104, 158 
Magistri, Douglas 136 
Magistri. Sandra 102, 183 
Maglaya, Carol 136 
Maglone, Richard 136 
Maiv, Sabine 136 
Maley, Rebecca 97, 158 
Malick, Robert 102, 136 
Mallard, Keith 136 
Mallari. Kathryn 101, 108, 183 
Malloy, Jeff 104 
Malone, Kathene 210 
Malone, Troy 71, 102, 183 
Maloney, Carmelita 136 
Mamorbor, Bernard 88, 91, 95, 

158 
Maner, Tim 22, 23, 33, 96, 98, 

99. 183. 196 
Manigault, Eleve 91, 136 
Mann, Brian 71, 77, 158 
Manter, Sandra 91, 105, 183 



Marcell, Martain 30, 158 
Marcelli, Anna 158 
Marchigianu, Steven 183 
Marker, Jenny 101, 183 
Marker, Melanie 136 
Marlin, Sherry 158 
Marseneider, Edward 136 
Marsh. Frank 136 
Marsh, Sharon 158 
Marsh, Timothy 158 
Marshall, Larry 158 
Marshall, Lisa 136 
Marlin, Jeanne 95, 136 
Marlin, Kitrina 158 
Martin, Natalie 40. 88, 91, 92, 

121, 183, 185 
Martin, Santiago 30 
Martinez, Dalia 158 
Martinez, George 136 
Marx, Raymond 136 
Masden, Bertha 6, 183 
Masden, Kenneth 183 
Maden, Tonya 88, 136 
Ma.ssaro. Robin 158 
Masseur, Cheryl 183 
Massev, Martin 207 
Matteson. Elizabeth 101, 106, 

158 
Matteson. Tamara 158 
Matthews, Jeffoleen 184 
Mattocks, Bradley 136 
Maxey, Margaret 59, 184 
May, Laura 158 
Massey. Mr. 210 
Mayne, Robert 136 
Mayo, Laurie 158 
McAtee, Deborah 136, 184 
McCafferty, Dorothy 136 
McCarthy, Bridhid 136 
McCarthy, Charles 136 
McCarthy, Megan 184 
McCarty, Brian 158 
McCarver, Stephanie 158 
McClay, Lisa 136 
McCleskey, Kelley 158 
McCloskey, Donna 136 
McCoy, Barbara 158 
McCoy, Douglas 184 
McCoy, Michael 158 
McCovie, Harvev 158 
McCoyie, Wanda 102, 158 
McCullough, Amy 184 
McCullough, Carrie 88, 95 
McCullough, David 184 
McCutcheon, April 96, 98, 158 
McCutcheon, Michael 137 
McDonald, James 158 
McDonnell, Dana 8, 115, 118, 

184 
McDonnell, David 82 
McEachern, Mrs. 210 
McGee, Brian 137 
McGinnis, Stephanie 137 
McGowen, Shelly 8, 15, 88, 

184, 196 
McGregor, Michele 40, 100, 

104, 105, 158 
McGue, Carol 88, 91, 92, 137 
Mclnnis, Crystal 137 
McKenzie, Robert 158 
McLain, Lisa 184 
McLean. Sandra 137 
McMillan, Mrs. 211 
McMillan, Cragi 184 
McMillan, Kevin 137 
McMillan Mrs. 211 
McNeil, Arnold 158 
McNeill, Richard 137 




The 1983 Soccer Team won the region title, but was 
runner-up to Lake Braddock in state finals. 



McPherson. Sharron 184 

McVey, Chris 56, 57 

Mi.V.^y, Kerry 137 

McVicker. Patrick 91, 137 

Mead, Patrick 91. 158 

Meade, Suzanne 88, 108, 74, 
105, 184, 196 

Mead, Timothy 91. 158 

Meade, Rii hard 71, 77, 137 

Meadows, Lisa 184 

Mears, Aaron 159 

Mears, Allen 184 

Medlar, Robin 74, 117, 184 

Meekins, Michelle 45, 137 

Meeks, Christi 184 

Meeks, Michael 159 

Mei, Kathy 33, 88, 89, 101, 106, 
108, 184 

Meissner, Christine 72, 184 

Meiia, Michael 118, 184 

Mellon, Donald 97, 98, 184 

Melton, Craig 137 

Mendoza, Christie 18, 19, 20, 
21, 96, 184, 196 

Mentas, Michelle 22, 23 

Menz, Rikki 159 

Mercer, Michelle 91, 159 

Merrill, Kenneth 184 

Mersinger, Patrick 184 

Merz, Rebecca 88, 137 

Michael, David 91, 137 

Micliel. Michael 159 

Middleton, Ms. 211 

Midyette, Mrs. 211 

Mihevc, Jamos 137 

Miller, David 137 

Miller, Mr. 211 

Miller, John 137 

Miller, Nicholas 137 

Miller, Rhonda 159 

Miller, Stephanie 137, 159 

Milletich, Susan 159 

Milligan, Daniel 105, 184 

Milligan, Judy 91, 117, 184 

Milligan, Karon 97, 159 

Milligan, Mindy 159 

Milligan, Richard 159 

Milling, Deborah 91, 137 

Millsaps, Dana 159 

Millus, Lisa 184 

Mims, Donna 137 

Minton, Craig 137 

Minzer, Christina 184 

Miole, Raquel 5, 88. 97. 106. 
115, 118, 184 

Mirabelli, Angela 27, 115, 118, 
185 

Mirabelli, John 159 

Miram, Cheryl 137 

Mislang, Lean 137 

Mister, Richard 159 

Mister, Valarie 137 

Mitchell, Christopher 98, 185 

Mitchell, Gary 185 

Mitchell, Lauren 137 

Mitchell. Miss 203, 121, 211 

Mitchell, Muriel 137 

Mitchell, Robin 97, 159 

Mitolo, Tony 91, 159 

Modern Dance 34 

Mollner. Patricia 185 

Molloy, Jefferey 137 

Monett, Brian 159 

Monett, Craig 137 

Monroe, Ms. 211 

Montgomery, Richard 137 

Moodie, Cindy 159 

Moody, Douglas 185 

Moore, Amy 185 

Moore, Carlos 6, 88, 43, 185, 
196 

Moore, Chelsey 137 

Moore. Christopher 185 

Moore, Cynthia 159 
Moore, Don 78, 79. 88. 137 
Moore. Ms. 205 
Moore, Johnny 137 
Moore, Mandy 185 
Moore, Mary 97 
Moore, Scott 137 
Moore, Sonji 88, 95, 101, 185 
Moore, Tracey 159 
Moosha, Ms. 205, 209 
Morales, Steven 7, 37, 88, 93, 

98, 105, 108, 185, 196 
Moran, Wendy 137 
Morgan, Catherine 96, 137 
Morgan, Deborah 97 
Morgan, Diana 185 
Morgan, Gizelle 185 
Morgan, John 97 
Morgan, Julie 59 
Morgan, Roger, 104, 159 
Morgan, Mrs. 211 
Moriarity, John 59 
Morris, Charles 185 
Morris, Kathleen 118 
Morris, Kassey 159 
Morris, Ms. 211 
Morris, Samantha 185 
Morrison, Rebecca 91, 137 
Morse, Ian 137 
Mortara, Linda 95, 137 
Morwick, Kathleen 9, 102, 159 
Moseley, Melodie 185 
Mosey, Samantha 137 
Mosezar, Holly 159 
Mosley, Romeo 159 
Moss, Jaclyn 137 
Mounie, Christopher 185 
Mounie, Julie 185 
Mount, Jeffrey 117, 159 
Mowry, David 137 
Movers, Jeffrey 159 
Movers. Wendi 159 
Movnihan. Maureen 137 
Mueller. Ms. 211 
Mulherin. Michael 137 



Mulhcrin, Vicki 91, 92. 101, 186 
Mullican, Mrs. 211 
Mumtord, Jackie 137 
Murdoch. Donald 104 
Murdoch, Robert 104. 137 
Murphree, Melissa 159 
Murphy, Eddie 41 
Murphy, George 159 
Murphy, Joselyn 159 
Murphy, Patrick 137 
Murray. April 137 
Murray. Donna 159 
Murray, James 138 
Murray. Sheri 95. 96. 159 
Musser. Sheri 72. 159 
Myalt. L.aurie 159 
Myers. Mary 186 
Myers. Shawn 159 
Myrick. Albert 186 
Myrick. Juanita 186 



N 



Nadeau. Yvonne 138 

Nanry, Michael 159 

Navorro, Ronald 95, 106, 108. 

186 
Nelson. Bryan 138 
Nelson. Lorena 138 
Nelson. Robin 13, 14. 18 
Nelson, Terri 159 
Neptune Festival 18 
Nemoller, Tracy 88 
Newsome, Calhleen 91, 159 
Nice, Ms. 211 
Nicholson, Mrs. 211 
Niedzwiedz. Lynn 185 
Nielson, Ronald 95. 185 
Niemoeller, Tracie 138 
Nilsson, Ingrid 30, 95, 101 
Nirza, Alicia 138 
Nirza. Axlene 159 
Nirza. James 9, 102, 186 
Nixon, Ms. 211 
Nixon, Keely 159 
NJROTC 9 
Noell, Kristina 160 
Nolan, Colleen 138 
Nolan, Kathleen 160 
Nolasco, Lester 16 
Noonan, John 134 
Nordeen, William 160 
Norman, Anna 134 
Norman. Pamela 134 
Norungolo, Mary Jo 185. 186 
Nowak, Dennis 160 
Noyes, William 138 



o 



O'brien, Gayle 138 

OHaire, Maureen 41, 91 

Dates. Ambia 10, 12, 15. 88. 98. 

160 
OCarroll, Rhonda 160 
OChave. Christine 138 
O'Connor. Kimberly 23. 88. 98. 

160 
O'Connor, Sean 138 
O'CuIto. Melody 138 
Odom, Richard 91. 160 
Odum. Christopher 26, 105, 185 
Oelgoetz. Annette 186 
Oelgoetz, Anton 160 
Ogdon. Glenn 160 
Oglesby. Kevin 138 
Oh, Sungho 186 
Ohaire. Maureen 138 
Okonkwo, James 106, 108. 160 
Okonkwo. Becky 72, 88. 89. 101. 

106. 108. 173, 186 
Olaes, Robin 93, 160 
Olen, Floyd 186 
Olive, Denise 88 
Olive, Estella 186 
Oliver, Chad 138 
OIkowski, David 186 
Olliges, Robert 160 
Olmstead, Michelle 42. 160 
Olson. Dean 138 
O'Malley. Keith 186 
O'Man. Scott 186 
O'Neal. Tracy 138 
O'Neal. Stan 160 
Ongkingco, Marie 91, 92, 138 
Onquit, Tomas 93, 95, 160 
Ooten, Jesse 102, 160 
Orendain, Rebecca 138 
Orendain, Rowena 160 
Orr, Karen 186 
Orr. Mrs. 212 
Orshesky, Claudia 88, 138 
Ortiz. Dennis 40. 93, 138, 186 
Ortiz, Ramon 93. 138 
Osberg, Tina 160 
Osborn, Melinda 187 
Osborne, Kevin 9. 102, 160 
Oshea, James 82 
Osmer, Paul 160 
Oubre, Lance 138 
Ouellette, Rodney 187 
Outland, David 187 
Overbv, Jacqueline 138 
Overh'olt. Lori 8. 88. 89. 101. 108, 

187, 188 
Overton, Sheila 138 



Index 223 



^k^ 6^^^^ 




226 Closing 



THE YEAR AT A GLANCE 

In the middle of August we wrote chapter one, 
When Field Hockey and Football kicked off the fun; 
Those Friday night games, boy were they great, 
We beat F.C. which then set the date; 
For us to meet Kempsville in a district showdown. 
We met and we lost, but we didn't frown. 
We then paused and looked back at the year in review, 
As we wrote down the basis for a chapter a-new. 
We soon started winning as this was our fate, 
'Cause along came the Bandees and took second in state. 
Debate and ROTC would not be outdone 
To the trophy case, they each added some. 
To Washington D.C. a piece of art went. 
Many long hours Chris Odum spent. 
The Basketball team what else can we say, 
We gave you Joe Darby and you wen^t all the way. 
Gymnastics and Aunt Em gave a number of treats, 
Placing second in the district and regional meets. 
Well we got a state champ, Doug West was his name; 
And roUing in tights with boys was his game. 
At the end of this chapter a poet was born; 
Who read off his work on every game morn. 
While gloating and smiling we wrote chapter three, 
'Cause our school was a model for the nation to see. 
j Soccer was starting and the studs of the school. 

Could now walk with heads high, and always be cool. 
But they had room to boast cause they had the cup; 
The first region champion and state runner-up. 
As our book becomes thicker and draws to a end. 
Into the world our seniors we send; 

So our juniors must rise and the challenge they must meet, 
'Cause a Stallion must win in the face of defeat. 
By 
Edgar Allen Poet 



Closing 227 




"The eyes believe themselves; 
the ears believe other people." 

German proverb 



After five years of false believing, 
the once blind can now see 
the greatness of Green Run. 



228 Closing 






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